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Full text of "Microcosm"

Ex LlBRIS 





SIMMONS COLLEGE 
LIBRARY 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

Federally funded with LSTA funds through the Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners 



http://archive.org/details/microcosm1922simm 






THE 



MICROCOSM 




THE SIMMONS COLLEGE ANNUAL 
PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF 
SIMMONS COLLEGE BOSTONMASSACHUSETTS 









VOLUME, 



THIIUEEN 



19 2 2 



—suit 

Simmons ColLae oLlbrarf 



r oreword 

And now in hope we launch our little craft, 

Our Microcosm, laden with the freight 

Of laughter, sighs, and recollections quaint 

Of all the glorious years of '22 ; 

Each page a sail of glowing golden hue, 

In Memory's light, each day a glorious date. 

Oh, readers, class-mates, take it not amiss, 

Our foreword be an afterthought — just this: 

As, in the passing of the college days 

Each year seems better than the last to be, 

Then let us take the pattern of the years 

And, as we pass along our various ways 

Let each succeeding thought, and word, and deed 

That is for Simmons done, be yet the best. 



To 
Sara Henry Stites 

in appreciation of her interest and breadth of vision 
in student problems 

The Class of 1922 
respectfully dedicates this book 



To the Class of 1 922 



AFTER this year you will be teachers rather than pupils; among those who 
guide rather than those who are guided ; for every educated person is by the 
very fact of her education to some extent a leader. Perhaps no time has had greater 
need of intelligent and disinterested leadership than the present. As I think of 
you about to enter upon your professional work, my most earnest wish for you is 
that you may be among those whose lives are an inspiration to progress. 

What are the qualities which must characterize you if you are to help humanity 
forward on the long road from savagery to "the city built to music, therefore never 
built at all, and therefore built forever?" You cannot make intelligent decisions 
for yourselves, much less act as a guide for others, unless your convictions and 
activities are the outcome of knowledge and of unselfish thought for the interests of 
society. Never excuse errors in attitude or act of yours by pleading ignorance of 
conditions. Search out the facts by careful, scholarly inquiry; form your conclu- 
sions without reference to your own immediate interest or pleasure ; wish and work 
only for those social conditions that will bring welfare to the greatest number of 
your fellow-men. If in so doing you find yourselves in the minority, unpopular, 
and numbered among the failures, do not lose faith in your conclusions and courage 
to follow them out ; for a life spent in unselfish work for human progress is successful 
in the truest sense. 

* * * "History's pages but record 
Our death grapple in the darkness twixt old systems and the Word ; 
Truth forever on the scaffold, Wrong forever on the throne. 
Yet that scaffold sways the future, and beside the dim unknown, 
Standeth God within the shadow, keeping watch above His own. 

Then to side with Truth is noble, when we share her wretched crust, 
Ere her cause bring fame and profit, and 'tis prosperous to be just; 
Then it is the brave man chooses, while the coward stands aside, 
Doubting in his abject spirit, till his Lord is crucified, 
And the multitude makes virtue of the faith they had denied." 



^a^a/(H<jc^ji^p$ 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



CONTENTS 



Page 

Administration, Officers of. . 10 
Advertising Section 

Alumnae, Officers of 40 

Presidents of Simmons College 

Clubs 40 

Athletics 161 

Classes 

1922 41 

1923 97 

1924 107 

1925 115 

Class Babies 94 

College Graduates 123 

Commencement, 1921 187 

Corporation S 

Council 9 

Dedication 4 

Dramatics 149 

Faculty 13 

Department of Biology and 

Public Health 32 

Department of Chemistry. . 34 

Department of Economics . . 38 



Page 

Faculty (Continued) 

Department of Education. . 37 

Department of English 23 

Department of History. ... 27 
Department of Modern 

Languages 25 

Department of Physical 

Training 39 

Department of Physics .... 36 
Department of Public 

Health Nursing 37 

Department of Psychology. 31 

Department of Sociology ... 29 

Technical Courses: 

Household Economics 15 

Library Science 21 

Secretarial Studies 18 

Foreword 3 

Former Members of Class of 

1922 92 

Former Presidents of Class 

of 1922 90 

Honorary Members of 1922. . 44 

Little Shop on Wheels 134 

Maqua 144 



1922 



THE MICROCOSM 



Page 

Microchaos 199 

Organizations 127 

Academy, The 137 

Christian Science Society. . 148 

Civic League 136 

Dormitory Government ... . 131 

Endowment Committee. . . . 133 

Honor Board 1 32 

Menorah Society 146 

Microcosm Board 139 

"Mic" Show 140 

Musical Association 155 

Newman Club 147 

Science Club 1 35 

Simmons College Review. . . 138 

State Clubs 142 

Student Government 128 



Page 

Organizations (Continued) 

Unitarian Club 145 

Y. W. C. A 143 

Simmons Night at the Pops. . . 160 

Speakers, Senior Luncheons. 186 

Statistics 189 

Students Following Irregu- 
lar or Partial Programs . 122 

Sundial 175 

To the Class of 1922 (Sara 

Henry Stites) 5 

Track Song 159 

Unclassified Students 122 

Women's Intercollegiate Con- 
ference of Student Gov- 

. ernment 130 




THE MICROCOSM :: :: :: 1922 



The Corporation 



HENRY LEFAVOUR, Ph.D., LL.D., Boston, President 

JOHN WASHBURN BARTOL, A.B., M.D., Milton, Clerk 

JOSEPH BANGS WARNER, A.M., LL.B., Boston 

SARAH LOUISE ARNOLD, A.M., Cambridge 

HORATIO APPLETON LAMB, A.B., Milton 

GEORGE HENRY ELLIS, Newton 

MARION McGREGOR NOYES, A.M., Cambridge 

GUY LOWELL, A.B., S.B., Brookline 

ROBERT TREAT PAINE, 2d, A.B., Brookline 

MARY ELEANOR WILLIAMS, Brookline 

JAMES HARDY ROPES, D.D., Cambridge 

HENRY BUCKLAND SAWYER, Boston 

HENRY EDMUND BOTHFELD, Sherborn 

GEORGE HALL BURNETT, A.B., Southborough 

EVA WHITING WHITE, S.B., Boston 

MARION CHURCHILL, A.M., Boston 

EDITH HATCH BROWN, S.B., Boston 

CARL DREYFUS, A.B., Boston 

LOUIS KROH LIGGETT, Newton 

JOHN RUSSELL MACOMBER, A.M., Framingham 

MARJORIE ELMES DRAPER, S.B., Canton 



1922 



ADMINISTRATION 



The Council 



MISS SARAH LOUISE ARNOLD, Chairman 
Acting Dean, SARA H. STITES 



MRS. CHARLES G. AMES 
MRS. JOHN S. AMES 
MRS. GEORGE M. BAKER 
MRS. JOHN W. BARTOL 
MRS. HENRY E. BOTHFELD 
MRS. JEFFREY R. BRACKETT 
MRS. ROLLIN H. BROWN 
MRS. JOHN T. BRYANT 
MRS. GEORGE H. BURNETT 
MRS. GEORGE D. BURRAGE 
MISS MARION CHURCHILL 
MRS. RAYMOND M. CROSBY 
MISS HESTER CUNNINGHAM 
MRS. HARVEY CUSHING 
MRS. STEPHEN B. DA VOL 
MISS ROSE L. DEXTER 
MRS. PAUL A. DRAPER 
MRS. CARL DREYFUS 
MRS. SYDNEY DREYFUS 
MRS. GEORGE H. ELLIS 
MISS DOROTHY FORBES 
MRS. BENJAMIN I. GILMAN 
MRS. EDWIN F. GREENE 
MRS. HENRY I. HARRIMAN 
MRS. JULIAN W. HELBURN 



MRS. AUGUSTUS HEMENWAY 
MRS. ROBERT HOMANS 
MRS. WILLIAM HOOPER 
MRS. IRA R. KENT 
MRS. HORATIO A. LAMB 
MRS. JAMES LAWRENCE 
MISS MADELEINE LAWRENCE 
MRS. HENRY LEFAVOUR 
MRS. LOUIS K. LIGGETT 
MISS FRANCES R. MORSE 
MISS GRACE NICHOLS 
MISS MARION McG. NOYES 
MRS. ROBERT T. PAINE, 2d 
MRS. HENRY G. PEARSON 
MRS. GEORGE T. RICE 
MRS. JAMES H. ROPES 
MRS. HENRY B. SAWYER 
MRS. WILLIAM T. SEDGWICK 
MRS. FREDERIC M. STONE 
MRS. JAMES J. STORROW 
MRS. JOSEPH B. WARNER 
MRS. EDWIN S. WEBSTER 
MRS. BARRETT WENDELL 
MRS. EVA W. WHITE 
MISS MARY E. WILLIAMS 



THE MICROCOSM :: :: :: 1922 



Officers of Administration 

HENRY LEFAVOUR, Ph.D., LL.D., President 

SARA HENRY STITES, Ph.D., Acting Dean 

DORA BLANCHE SHERBURNE, S.B., Secretary 

LYSSON GORDON, A.B., Bursar 

MARJORIE BURBANK, A.B., Recorder 

MARGARET MUNRO GRIMSHAW, A.B., S.B., Registrar 

GERTRUDE JANE BURNETT, S.B., Assistant to the President 

ALICE IRENE MANDELL, Ph.B., Assistant to the Dean 

EMILY ALICE DAY, Cashier 

MARION TENNY CRAIG, S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Library 
Science 

MABEL SMITH STIMPSON, S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of House- 
hold Economics 

SARAH ETHEL GALLAGHER, S.B., Assistant to the Recorder 

MILDRED NEVILLE BROCKWAY, S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School 
of Public Health Nursing 

MABEL DOROTHY BROWN, S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Secre- 
tarial Studies 

MARGUERITE BLISS, S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Social Work 

RAE MANDELSTAM, S.B., Assistant to the Registrar 

REBA MAY CLARK, S.B., Assistant to the Secretary 

ALICE IVES OILMAN, S.B., Assistant to the Registrar 

ESTHER ANNIE HAMLIN, Assistant to the Bursar 

VIOLA BEATRICE BAILEY, Assistant to the Bursar 

JUNE RICHARDSON DONNELLY, S.B., B.L.S., Librarian 

ALICE LUCILE HOPKINS, A.B., S.B., Assistant Librarian 

BERTHA VINCENT HARTZELL, A.B., S.B., Librarian of the Social Service 
Library 

JENNIE CLIFTON FROST, A.B., S.B., Assistant in the Library 

MARGARET WITHINGTON, S.B., Assistant Librarian of the Social Service 
Library 

10 



1922 



ADMINISTRATION 



AMY ESTHER SCHWAMB, A.B., S.B., Cataloguer 

CLARA MINERVA ENOS, Director of the Dormitories 

ELIZABETH MAY GOODRICH, House Superintendent 

BERTHA LUCE PAYNE, Assistant Director of the Dormitories 

ALICE EVANNAH PHILBRICK, Assistant House Superintendent 

BEATRICE IRENE PRAY, Assistant House Superintendent 

MARTHA MILLIGAN CLARKE, Assistant to the Director of Dormitories 

BERTHA ELLEN HEWITT, Assistant to the Director of Dormitories 

ALICE ELIZABETH WEBSTER, Assistant to the House Superintendent 

MARY SANFORD DITTMER 

Matrons of College Houses 



in Brookline 



CERES HEYWOOD HADCOCK 

NELLIE MAUD HOYT 

HANS WALDO RABE, A.B., Manager of the Simmons Cooperative Store 

RACHEL FARWELL, S.B., Business Manager of the Simmons College Review 

CORA KOHLSAAT CORSON, Secretary of the Service Bureau 




11 





FACULTY 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 






HENRY LEFAVOUR, President. A.B., 
Williams College, 1883; Ph.D., Wil- 
liams College, 1886; LL.D., Williams 
College, 1902; Tufts College, 1905; 
Additional course, University of Ber- 
lin. 

Formerly: Instructor in Williston Seminary; Professor 
and Dean, Williams College; President of Simmons Col- 
lege from 1902. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Trustee, Williams College; 
Trustee, Boston State Hospital; Fellow, American Acad- 
emy of Arts and Sciences; Fellow, American Association 
for the Advancement of Science; Colonial Society of 
Massachusetts; American Political Science Association; 
New England Historic Genealogical Society; American 
Economic Association; American Sociological Association; 
Chairman of Trustees, Women's Educational and Indus- 
trial Union; St. Botolph Club; Boston City Club; Union 
Club; University Club of New York. 

SARAH LOUISE ARNOLD, Dean Eme- 
erita. A.M., Tufts College. 

Formerly: Principal of Schools, St. Johnsbury, Vt. ; 
Director of Training School for Teachers, Saratoga, N. Y., 
for seven years Supervisor of Primary Schools, Minneapo- 
lis, Minn.; for seven years Supervisor of Schools, Boston, 
Mass.; for five years member of the Massachusetts State 
Board of Education; Dean of Simmons College since its 
opening in 1902-1920. 

Publications: Way marks for Teachers; Reading, How to 
Teach It; Stepping Stones to Literature Series (with C. D. 
Gilbert) ; The Mother Tongue, Lessons in Composition and 
Rhetoric (With George L. Kittredge and John H. Gardi- 
ner); With Pencil and Pen; See and Say Series. 

Societies: The Mayflower Club; Executive Committee, 
Women's City Club; Executive Committee of Women's 
Education Association; Member of Board of Trustees, 
Women's Educational and Industrial Union; American 
Home Economics Association; American Sociological 
Association. 



SARA HENRY STITES, Dean. A.B., 
Bryn Mawr College, 1899; A.M., 1900; 
Ph.D., 1904; Student in Economics, 
Geography and Ethnography at the 
Sorbonne, and at the College de France, 
1900-1901 ; University of Leipzig, 1901- 
1902. 

Also: Professor of Economics. 



14 



1922 



FACULTY 



Technical Courses 



Household Economics 

ALICE FRANCES BLOOD, Professor 

of Dietetics and Director of the School of 
Household Economics. S.B., Massa- 
chusetts Institute of Technology, 1903; 
Ph.D., Yale University, 1910. 

Formerly: Private Assistant to Dr. S. P. Mulliken, 
1903-1904; Instructor in Simmons College, 1904-1908; 
Assistant Professor of Chemistry in Simmons College, 
1910-1914. 

Societies: Sigma Xi; Association of University Women; 
Association of the Women of the Massachusetts Institute 
of Technology; American Home Economics Association; 
National Vocational Education Association; New England 
Association of Secondary Schools and Colleges. 

Publications : Some Peculiarities of the Proteolytic Ac- 
tivity of the Pappain (with L. B. Mendel); The Erepsin of 
the Cabbage. 




ULA M. DOW, Associate Professor of Foods, in charge of the Division 
of Foods. B.S., Kansas State Agricultural College, 1905; M.S., 
Columbia University, 1913; Additional courses at the Framing- 
ham Normal School, 1905-1906. 

Formerly: Instructor at Kansas State Agricultural College, 1906-1914; Head of the De- 
partment of Domestic Science at Kansas State Agricultural College, 1914. 

Societies: Phi Kappa Phi chapter in Kansas State Agricultural College; American Home 
Economics Association; New England Home Economics Association. 

ELLA JOSEPHINE SPOONER, Associate Professor of Clothing, in 
charge of the Division of Clothing. Graduate of Framingham 
Normal School; Harvard Summer School, 1898 and 1913-1914; 
Simmons College, 1905-1906; Columbia Summer School, 1909 
and 1911. 

Formerly: Instructor, Perkins Institute for the Blind; Private Teaching, Boston Trade 
School for Girls, Andover Guild Evening Classes; Andover Guild Summer School, 1908 and 1910. 

Societies: American Home Economics Association; New England Home Economics As- 
sociation; National Vocational Education Association; Alumnae Council of Framingham Normal 
School. 



15 



THE MICROCOSM :: :: :: 1922 



ALICE NORTON DIKE, Assistant Professor of Foods. B.L., Smith 
College; Massachusetts Institute of Technology; School of 
Housekeeping. 

Formerly: Teacher, Robinson Seminary, Exeter, N. H.; Teacher, School of Housekeeping, 
Boston. 

Publications: Experiments and Recipes in Cookery I, Simmons College, 1912. 

ELIZABETH MAY GOODRICH, Assistant Professor of Institutional 
Management, in charge of the Division of Institutional Manage- 
ment. 

Formerly: Assistant House Superintendent. 

MARY BOSWORTH STOCKING, Assistant Professor of Household 
Management. S.B., Simmons College; M.S., University of 
Wisconsin, 1916. 

Formerly: Lewis Institute, Chicago, Illinois. Instructor in Household Economics, Simmons 
College; Teacher of Domestic Science, Robinson Seminary, Exeter, N. H.; Teachers' College 
Summer School, 1917; Lectures, Private Classes. 

Societies: American Home Economics Association; Association of University Women, 
Corresponding Secretary; Simmons Club of Boston; Women's City Club of Boston; Special 
Examiner Boston Council of Girl Scouts. 

ABBY JOSEPHINE SPEAR, Instructor in Millinery and Clothing. 
Special Course, Columbia University, N. Y., Summer Session, 
1911; Special Courses, Harvard University, Summer Session, 
1913; Special Courses, Simmons College, 1915-1916. 

Formerly: Instructor in Millinery at the Garland School of Homemaking, Boston. 
Societies: American Home Economics Association; New England Home Economics Associa- 
tion. 

ALICE EVANNAH PHILBRICK, Special Instructor in Institutional 
Management and Assistant House Superintendent of the Simmons 
College Dormitories. Course in Institutional Management, Sim- 
mons College, 1914. 

Formerly: Assistant to the House Superintendent and Assistant Matron; Dietitian at 
George School, Bucks County, Pennsylvania, 1915-1916. 

THERESA MATHILDA DAY, Instructor in Foods and Dietetics. 
S.B., Simmons College. 

Formerly: Assistant in Household Economics, Simmons College; Teacher of Cookery in 
Everett Public Schools; Instructor in Chemistry, Packer Collegiate Institute, Brooklyn. N. Y. 

16 



1922 :: :: :: FACULTY 



BEATRICE IRENE PRAY, Special Instructor in Institutional 
Management. 

ELEANOR SOPHIA DAVIS, Instructor in Clothing. A.B., Welles- 
ley College, 1916; B.S., Simmons College, 1918. 

Formerly: Teacher of Domestic Art, Gloucester High School, Gloucester, Mass. 
Societies: New England Home Economics Association, Worcester; Wellesley Club; Welles- 
ley College Alumnae Association. 

RUTH TOWNSEND LEHMAN, Instructor in Foods. A.B., Uni- 
versity of Illinois. 

Formerly: Teacher of Home Economics, Elkhart, Indiana. 

Societies: Omicron Nu; Kappa Delta Pi; New England Home Economics Association; 
American Home Economics Association. 

ELEANOR MANNING, Instructor in Architecture. S.B., Massa- 
chusetts Institute of Technology. Architect in firm of Lois L. 
Howe and Manning. 

JOSEPHINE DELL La FORGE, Instructor in Design. Graduate 
Western Normal College, Kalamazoo, Michigan, 1918; New 
York School of Fine and Applied Arts, New York City, 1921. 

Formerly: Art Instructor, Elizabeth Junior High School, Elizabeth, N. J. 

FLORENCE ROXANA FERGUSON, Instructor in Foods. A.B., 
University of Illinois, 1916. 

Formerly: Instructor at Greensboro College for Women, Greensboro, N. C; 1918-1921, In- 
structor in Annawan High School, Annawan, 111., 1917-1918. 
Societies: American Home Economics Association. 

RUTH MacGREGORY, Assistant in Foods. S.B. , Simmons College, 
1921. 

RUTH OLINDA WALKER, Assistant in Clothing. S.B., Simmons 
College, 1921. 



17 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



Secretarial Studies 

EDWARD HENRY ELDRIDGE, Pro- 
fessor of Secretarial Studies and Director 
of the School of Secretarial Studies. 
A.M., Temple University, 1903; Ph.D., 
Temple University, 1907; Special work 
in Psychology at University of Chicago, 
University of Pennsylvania, Clark Uni- 
versity. Two years at Amherst Col- 
lege. 

Formerly : Stenographer in a business house ; Secretary 
to President Conwell, Temple University; Professor of 
Psychology, Temple University; Director of School of 
Business, Temple University. 
Shorthand Dictation Exercises, 1909; Expert Typewriting 
1912); Business Speller, 1913; Essentials of Expert Type- 
writing (co-author with Miss Fritz and Miss Craig, 1919). 

Societies: Delta Upsilon; Vice-President Alumni Association of Temple University; Ex- 
President of the Eastern Commercial Teachers' Association; Treasurer of National Shorthand 
Reporters' Association. 




Publications: Hypnotism, 1902; 
(co-author with Miss Rose L. Fritz 



GERTRUDE WILLISTON CRAIG, As- 
sistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. 
Pratt Institute, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Formerly: Secretary, President National Biscuit Com- 
pany; Secretary, Advertising Manager Review of Re- 
views; Secretary, Commercial Department of the Ameri- 
can Book Company. 

Societies: Eastern Commercial Teachers' Association, 
New England High School Commercial Teachers' Associa- 
tion; Co-author "Essentials of Expert Typewriting;" 
National Federation of Commercial Schools. 




18 



1922 :: :: :: FACULTY 



WALLACE MANAHAN TURNER, Assistant Professor of Ac- 
countancy. A.B., Harvard University, 1891; A.M., Harvard 
University, 1896. 

Formerly: Teacher in Worcester High School, 1891-1896; Volkmann School, Boston, 1896- 
1909; English High, Providence, R. I., 1909-1918. 

*ELIZABETH ALLISON STARK, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. 
A.B., Wellesley College; S.B., Simmons College. 

Formerly: Assistant to the Registrar, Wellesley College; Secretary to the President's Secre- 
tary, Wellesley College. 

BERTHA METCALF EMERSON, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. 
S.B., Simmons College, 1910. 

Formerly: Assistant to the Editor of the Massachusetts Historical Society; Secretarial 
Assistant in the President's Office at Harvard University. 

HELEN GOLLER ADAMS, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. A.B., 
Wellesley College; S.B., Simmons College. 

Formerly: Secretarial position in Philadelphia. 

JENNIE BLAKENEY WILKINSON, Instructor in Secretarial 
Studies. S.B., Simmons College, 1911. 

FLORA McKENZIE JACOBS, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. 
S.B., Simmons College, 1911. 

Formerly: Private Secretary, 1911-1914. 

HELEN CELIA HEATH, Instructor in Accountancy. A.B., Vassar 
College, 1902; S.B., Simmons College, 1917. 

Formerly: Instructor in Mathematics, St. Mary's School, Concord, N. H. 
Society: Phi Beta Kappa. 

FREDERICA HARRISON GILBERT, Special Instructor on Com- 
mercial Law. A.B., Radcliffe College, 1914; LL.B., Boston 
University, 1917. 

Societies: Member of Massachusetts Bar; College Club of Boston; Councillor of the Rad- 
cliffe Club of Boston; Association of Collegiate Alumnae. 

EULA GERTRUDE FERGUSON, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. 
A.B., Wellesley College, 1911; S.B., Simmons College, 1918. 

19 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



CARITA BERYL HUNTER, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. S.B., 
Simmons College, 1919. 

Formerly: Instructor Secretarial Studies, Centenary Collegiate Institute, Hackettstown, 
New Jersey, 1919-1920. 

TILLY EMILY SVENSON, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. S.B., 
Simmons College, 1919. 

Formerly: Instructor in Secretarial Studies, Carnegie Institute of Technology, Pittsburgh, 
Pennsylvania. 

HELEN REBECCA OAKES, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. 
S.B., Simmons College, 1920. 

DOROTHY ELIZA CLEVELAND, Assistant Instructor in Secre- 
tarial Studies. A.B., Vassar College, 1919; S.B., Simmons Col- 
lege, 1920. 




20 



1922 



FACULTY 




Library Science 

JUNE RICHARDSON DONNELLY, 

Professor of Library Science, and Di- 
rector of the School of Library Science. 
S.B., University of Cincinnati, Ohio, 
1895; B.L.S., New York State Library 
School, 1907. 

Formerly: Cataloguer and Reference Assistant, Cin- 
cinnati Public Library ; Instructor in Library Science, 
Simmons College; Director of the Drexel Institute Library 
School, ajnd Librarian of the Drexel Institute; Teacher of 
Library Economy, Washington Irving High School, New 
York City. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; American Library Associa- 
tion; Massachusetts Library Club; Association of Ameri- 
can Library Schools; New York State Library School 
Association; Member of American Library Association 
Council; Association of University Women. 

HARRIET EMMA HOWE, Assistant Professor of Library Science. 
B.L.S., University of Illinois, 1902. 

Formerly: Member of University of Illinois Library Staff, 1902-1904; Instructor, University 
of Illinois Library School, 1904-1906; Director, University of Washington Summer Library School, 
1905 and 1906; Head Cataloguer and Instructor in Summer Library School, University of Iowa, 
1914-1915, 1917; Assistant Professor of Library Science, Western Reserve University, 1913-1917; 
Instructor in Cataloguing, Columbia University, July-August, 1920; Departmental Representa- 
tive, Library Economy Courses, Columbia University, Jul}'- August, 1921. 

Societies: American Library Association; Massachusetts Library Club; University of Illinois 
Library School Association; College Club, Cleveland; Boston Special Libraries Association; 
Special Libraries Association. 

ALICE LUCILE HOPKINS, Assistant Professor of Library Science, 
and Assistant Librarian. A.B., Smith College; S.B., Simmons 
College. 

Formerly: Assistant. Librarian, Radcliffe College Library; Assistant Librarian, Smith 
College Library. 

Societies: American Library Association; Massachusetts Library Club. 

FLORENCE TOLMAN BLUNT, Assistant Professor of Library 
Science. B.S., Mount Holyoke College, 1896; A.B., Mount 
Holyoke, 1899; B.L.S., New York State Library School, 1903. 

Formerly: Reference Librarian and Classifier, Haverhill Public Library, 1903-1915; In- 
structor in Simmons College Summer School, 1910-1915. 

Societies: Sigma Theta Chi; American Library Association; Massachusetts Library Club; 
Mount Holyoke Alumnae Association; College Club. 



21 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



ALICE MABEL JORDAN, Special Instructor in Library Work with 
Children. 



MARGARET OSGOOD WOOD, S.B., Assistant in Library Science. 

Formerly: Assistant Librarian Levi Heyward Memorial Library, Gardner, Mass.; Librarian 
Stoneham Public Library. 

HILDA DOROTHY ATTERBERG, Assistant in Library Science. 




22 



1922 



FACULTY 



Acad 



cademic 



c 



ourses 




Department of English 

ROBERT MALCOLM GAY, Professor 
of English. A.B., Polytechnic Insti- 
tute of Brooklyn, 1900; A.M., Colum- 
bia University, 1901; Litt.D., Dickin- 
son College, 1912. 

Formerly: 1901-1909, various positions in secondary 
schools; 1909-1918, Goucher College, Baltimore; 1911- 
1918, Extension Lecturer Johns Hopkins University; 
1912-1916, Johns Hopkins Summer School; 1920-1921, 
Boston University Summer Session; 1921-1922, Extension 
Lecturer, Courses for Teachers, Boston University. 

Societies: Association of English Teachers of New 
England; English Teachers' Lunch Club of Boston. 

Publications: Contributor to various magazines and 
reviews; and to Atlantic Classics, 2d series, etc. ; Writing 
Through Reading; Story, Essay, and Verse. 

MYRA COFFIN HOLBROOK, Assistant Professor of English. 
A.B., Vassar College; A.M., Wellesley College. 

Formerly: Instructor in English, Virginia College, Roanoke, Va.; Wesleyan Academy, 
Wilbraham, Mass. 

CHARLOTTE FARRINGTON BABCOCK, Assistant Professor of 
English. A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Radcliffe College. 

Formerly: Teacher at Miss Carroll's School, Boston; Teacher at Misses Smith's School, 
Cambridge; Private Tutoring; Assistant in English at Simmons College, 1911-1912. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Radcliffe Alumnae Association; Radcliffe Club of Boston; 
Modern Language Association. 

CLINTON HENRY COLLESTER, Instructor in English and As- 
sistant Professor of Public Speaking. A.B., Amherst College, 
1902; A.M., Harvard College, 1904. 

Formerly: Instructor in English, Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Sunday Docent, 
Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. 

Societies: New England Oral English Conference; Appalachian Mountain Club; Boston 
City Club; Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Beta Kappa; President of the New England Public Speaking and 
Oral English Conference, 1921-1922; Administration Editor of the Simmons College Review. 

Publications: Notes on the New England Short "0" ; Narcissus Plays Distinguished in Modern 
Language Notes. 



23 



MICROCOSM 



1922 



IDA ALICE SLEEPER, Assistant Professor of English. A.M., 
Radcliffe College, 1904. 

BARBARA MURRAY HOWE, Instructor in English. Graduate of 
Oxford University, England; A.M., Radcliffe College, 1919. 

Formerly: Instructor at Wheat.on College, 1914-1915; Eastern Illinois State Normal School, 
1915-1916. 

JANE GAY DODGE, Instructor in English. A.B., Radcliffe Col- 
lege, 1904; A.M., University of California, 1914. 

Formerly: Instructor in English, Mills College, 1909-1913; Vassar College, 1914-1919; 
University of California Summer Session, 1917. 
Society: Phi Beta Kappa. 

LEONORA LIST, Instructor in English. A.B., Hunter College, 
1911; Graduate Student, Columbia University, 1911-1913. 

A. LOUISE CROCKETT, Instructor in English. A.B., Radcliffe 
College, 1904; A.M., Radcliffe College, 1911. 

MIRIAM ALICE FRANC, Instructor in English. A.B., Goucher 
College, 1915; A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1916; Ph.D., 
University of Pennsylvania, 1918. 

Formerly: Instructor in English, Alfred University Summer School, 1916-1917; Instructor 
in English, University of Illinois, 1918-1920. 
Publications: Ibsen in England. 

JANE LOUISE MESICK, Instructor in English, A.B., Mount 
Holyoke College, 1909; A.M., Columbia University, 1913; 
Ph.D., Columbia University, 1921. 

Formerly: Head of Department of English, Glendale College, Glendale, Ohio; Instructor in 
English, Wells College. 

Society: Modern Language Association. 



1 


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24 



1922 



FACULTY 




Department of Modern Language 

(Romance Languages and German) 

*REGINALD RUSDEN GOODELL, 

Professor Romance Languages and 
Chairman of the Department of Modern 
Languages. A.B., A.M., Bowdoin Col- 
lege. Additional Courses: John Hop- 
kins University, The Sorbonne, L'Al- 
liance Francaise. 

Formerly: Instructor, Bowdoin College; Instructor, 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 

Publications: Editor of L' 'Infant Espion and Other 
Stories. 

Societies: Delta Kappa Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi; 
Modern Language Association; Salon Francais de Boston; 
Engineers' Club; Club Espagnol. 

EVA LOUISE MARGUERITE MOTTET, (Brevet Superieur), 
Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. A.M., Radcliffe 
College; College of Montbeliard, France. 

Formerly: Instructor, Wellesley College. 

MARION EDNA BOWLER, Assistant Professor of Romance 
Languages. A.B., University of Idaho, 1909; A.M., Radcliffe 
College, 1912; University of Paris; Guilde International; 
University of Grenoble, France. 

Formerly: Instructor in French, Simmons College, 1905-1908; Head French Teacher, Kent 
Place, Summit, N. J., 1910-1911; Instructor in French, Wellesley College, 1911-1912. 

Publications: Articles in The Nation — The Position of Remain Rolland; In Defence of 
Romain Rolland. 

Societies: Gamma Phi Beta; Salon Francais de Boston; American Women's Overseas League 
Radcliffe Club. 

HANS WOLDO RABE, Instructor in German. A.B., c.L, Harvard 
University; Graduate work at Harvard, 1911, 1913-1916. 

Formerly: Instructor, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1907-1908. 
Societies: Modern Language Association; Sprachverein, Harvard Club. 

*Leave of absence. 



25 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



RUTH LANSING, Assistant Professor in Romance Languages. 
A.B., Radcliffe College, 1908; A.M., Radcliffe College, 1912; 
Ph.D., Radcliffe College, 1914; Additional courses, Curso 
Central, Madrid. 

Formerly: Assistant Professor, Wells College; Smith College; Linguist in War Office. 
Publications: Articles in Poet-Lore; Publications of Modern Language Association. 
Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Modern Humanities Research Association. 

WALDO CUTLER PEEBLES, Part Time in Romance at Simmons. 
A.B., Harvard Magnum Cum Laude, 1917; Teacher's College, 
Columbia, A. M. 

Formerly: Horace Mann School for Boys, Melrose High School, Instructor in College of 
Business Administration at Boston University. 

ARTHUR NORBERT COLTON, Instructor in Romance Languages. 
A.B., Harvard University. 

Formerly: Instructor, Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Boston University. 

ESTHER BIGGAR JENKINS, Special Instructor in Spanish. A.B., 
Ohio State, 1915. A.M., Radcliffe, 1916. 

Formerly: Madrid; Ohio State University. 
Societies: Phi Beta Kappa. 

PAUL HENRY KELSEY, Special Instructor in Romance. A.B., 
Harvard, 1902; A.M., Harvard, 1921. 

Formerly: Instructor in Spanish, Harvard University; Instructor in French, Tufts Premedi- 
cal, Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Instructor in Spanish and Classics, Browne and 
Nichols School, Cambridge, 1917-1921; Instructor in Romance, B. U., Secretarial School, 1919- 
1921. 




2G 



1922 



FACULTY 




Department of History 

*HARRY MAXWELL VARRELL, Pro- 
fessor of History. A.B., Bowdoin Col- 
lege, 1897; A.M., 1900; A.M., Har- 
vard University, 1909; Ph.D., 1912. 

Formerly: Instructor in University of New Mexico 
1897-1898; Instructor in University of Colorado, 1899- 
1901; Brooklyn Latin School, 1901-1902; Pueblo High 
School, 1904-1908; Austin Teaching Fellow, Harvard 
University, 1909-1912. 

Societies: Delta Kappa Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa; 
American Historical Association; New England History 
Teachers' Association. 



RALPH VOLNEY HARLOW, Acting Professor of History. A.B., 
Yale University, 1909; A.M., Yale University, 1911; Ph.D., Yale 
University, 1913. 

Formerly: Mr. Leal's School, Plainfield, N. J., 1909-1910; Instructor in History, Simmons 
College, 1913-1918; Assistant Professor of History, Simmons College, 1918-1920; Assistant Pro- 
fessor of History, Boston University, 1920. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; American Historical Association. 

Publications: The History oj the Legislative Method in the Period Before 1825; The Economic 
Condition in Massachusetts During the American Revolution. 

ARTHUR BURR DARLING, Instructor in History. A.B., Yale 
College, 1916; A.M., Harvard University, 1920. 

Formerly: The Thacher School, Ojai, California, 1916-1917; Phillips Academy, Andover, 
Mass., 1917-1918. 

*On leave of absence. 




27 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



NORMAN MACDONALD, Instructor in History. B.A., Queen's 
University, Canada, 1913; A.M., Cornell University, 1913-1915; 
History Scholar, Cornell University, 1913. 

Formerly: Assistant in European History, Cornell University, 1913-1915; President White 
Travelling Fellow, Cornell University, 1 915; Lecturer in History, University of Manitoba, Canada, 
1915-1920; Osias Goodwin Fellow, Harvard University, 1920-1921. 

Societies: St. Andrew's Society, Canada; Boston Canadian Club; American Historical 
Association. 

Publications: Articles on Scotland in Current Periodicals. 

GEORGE NYE STEIGER, Instructor in History. A.B., Occidental 
College, California, 1906; A.M., Harvard University, 1914. 

Formerly: professor of History and Government, St. John's University, Shanghai, China, 
1906-1919; Assistant in History, Radcliffe College, 1920-1921; Harvard University, 1919-1920. 
Society: Harvard Liberal Club. 

ARTHUR PRESTON WHITAKER, Instructor in History. A.B., 
University of Tennessee, 1917; Courses at the Sorbonne, 1919. 

Formerly: Instructor in History, University of Tennessee, 1919-1920; Assistant in History 
at Harvard University, 1920-1921. 

Department of Fine Arts 

BLANCHE LEONARD MORSE, Lecturer on the Appreciation of 
Art. A.B., Smith College, 1892. Interior Decorator. 

Formerly: Assistant at the A. M. Sacker School of Design. 











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28 



1922 



FACULTY 



Department of Sociology 

STUART ALFRED QUEEN, Professor 
of Social Economy and Director of the 
School of Social Work. A.B., Pomona 
College, 1910; A.M., University of 
Chicago, 1913; Ph.D., University of 
Chicago, 1919. 

Formerly: Secretary California State Board of Charities 
and Corrections, 1913-1917; Secretary-Treasurer Califor- 
nia State Committee of Social Agencies, 1914-1917; Di- 
rector Texas School of Civics and Philanthropy, 1917-1918; 
U. S. Army 1918; Instructor in Sociology, University of 
Illinois, 1919; Associate Professor of Social Technology, 
Goucher College, 1919-1920; Director of Educational 
Service, Potomac Division, American Red Cross, 1919- 
1920. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; American Sociological 
Society; National Conference of Social Work; National 
Social Workers' Exchange; Mass, Conference of Social 
Work; Mass. Civic League. 

Publications: The Passing of the County Jail; Social 
Science in the Colleges; Bulletins and Biennial Reports of 
the California State Board of Charities and Corrections. 




JEFFREY R. BRACKETT, Professor of Social Economy, Emeritus. 

PRESIDENT LEFAVOUR, Instructor in Sociology. 

LUCILE EAVES, Associate Professor of Economic Research. A.B., 
Stanford University 1894; Graduate Student and Lecturer in 
Extension Department, Chicago University, 1898-1899; M.S., 
University of California, 1909; Ph.D., Columbia University, 
1910. 

Formerly: Head of History Department, San Diego High School. San Diego, California, 
1S94-1898; Instructor in History, Stanford University. 1S99-1901; Head Worker San Francisco 
Settlement Association, 1901-1905; Director of Industrial Bureau, San Francisco Relief. 1906- 
1907; Member of the Summer Session Faculty and Lecturer in Economics at the University of 
California; Associate Professor of Practical Sociology, University of Nebraska. 

Societies: American Sociological Society; American Association for Labor Legislation; 
National Child Labor Committee; Phi Beta Kappa; American Academy of Political and Social 
Science; Royal Economic Society. 

Publications: ^4 History of California Labor Legislation ; Women and Children Wage-Earners : 
Labor Organization in Great Britain and the United States; Training for Store Service; Old Age 
Support for Women Teachers; Gainful Employment of Handicapped Women. 



29 



THE MICROCOSM :: :: :: 1922 



MARY PHELPS WHEELER, Special Instructor in Sociology. 

Formerly: District Secretary Charity Organization Society, and in charge of a Training 
District for Field Work for Students of New York School of Social Work, New York City; Execu- 
tive Secretary Home Service Department, American Red Cross, New Haven, Conn.; Chief Medi- 
cal Social Service of American Red Cross in TJ. S. P. H. S. Hospital No. 41, New Haven, Conn.; 
Private Tutor; General Secretary Y. W. C. A. 

Societies: American Sociological Society; National Conference of Social Work. 

Publications: Papers in "The Annals" and in "The Family." 

IDA MAUD CANNON, Special Instructor in Sociology. Graduate 
Training School for Nurses, City and Country Hospital, St. 
Paul, 1898; Graduate Boston School for Social Workers, 1907. 

Societies: President of American Association of Hospital and Social Workers; Chief of Service 
Bureau in Hospital Social Work; American Hospital Association. 

Publications: Social Work in Hospitals, published by Russell Sage Foundation. 

KATHERINE McMAHON, Special Instructor in Social Economy. 

KATHERINE DAVIS HARDWICK, Special Instructor in Social 
Economy. A.B., Boston University, 1907. 

Formerly : Boston Associated Charities. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Massachusetts Conference of Social Work. 

BERNICE MAY CANNON, S.B., A.M., Special Instructor in Social 
Economy. 

MARGARET CURTIS, Special Instructor in Social Economy. 

CLARENCE VOORHES WILLIAMS, Special Instructor in Social 
Economy. 

ABRAHAM MYERSON, Special Instructor in Social Economy. 
M.D., Tufts Medical School. 

Formerly: Instructor in Neuropathology at St. Louis University, at Harvard Medical 
School, and at Tufts Medical School. Neurologist at Boston City Hospital, Psychopathic Hos- 
pital, and Eeth Israel Hospital. 

HERBERT COLLINS PARSONS, Special Instructor in Social 
Economy. Boston University Law School. 

Formerly: Member of Massachusetts House of Representatives, 1896-1898; Member of 
Massachusetts Senate, 1899. Member State Commission on Probation, and Trustee of the 
Wrentham State School. 

Societies: National Conference of Social Woik; President of Massachusetts Conference of 
Social Work; Massachusetts Society for Mental Hygiene; National Society for Mental Hygiene. 

30 



1922 



FACULTY 



MABEL ROGERS WILSON, Special Instructor in Social Economy. 
A.B., Radcliffe. 

Formerly: Director of Social Service in Children's Hospital; Field Supervisor for American 
Red Cross; Boston Dispensary; Boston City Hospital ; Psychopathic Hospital. 

WILDA CLAIRE STRONG PECK, Special Instructor in Social 
Economy. 

Department of Psychology 

HARRISON LEROY HARLEY, Assistant Professor of Psychology. 
B.S., University of Pennsylvania, 1911; Ph.D., Harvard Uni- 
versity. 

Formerly: Instructor in Psychology, Pennsylvania State College, 1914-1915; Instructor. 
University of Pennsylvania, 1912-1913; State Psychologist, Division of Criminology, Department 
of Public Welfare, State of Illinois, 1915-1921. 

Societies: American Association for the Advancement of Science: Institute for Criminal 
Law and Criminology. 




31 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Department of Biology and Public Health 

CURTIS MORRISON HILLIARD, As- 
sociate Professor of Biology and Public 
Health. A.B., Dartmouth College, 
1909; additional courses at Institute of 
Technology, 1909-1910. 

Formerly : Instructor, College of the City of New York, 
1911-1912; Assistant Professor of Biology, Purdue Uni- 
versity, 1912-1914. 

Societies: Gamma Alpha; Sigma Xi; American Public 
Health Association; American Bacteriologists; American 
Association for the Advancement of Science; Massachu- 
setts Board of Health Association; Fellow in the American 
Association for the Advancement of Science; Boston 
Bacteriological Society; Executive Committee Boston 
Chapter American Red Cross. 

EDITH ARTHUR BECKLER, Assistant Professor of Public Health. 
S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 

Formerly: Bacteriologist, Massachusetts Department of Public Health. 

HOWARD E. HAMLIN, Assistant Professor of Physiology. S.B., 
Ohio Wesleyan, 1913; A.M., Harvard, 1915. 

Formerly: Instructor in Physiology, Simmons, 1915-1917; Assistant Professor of Biology, 
Middlebury College, 1917-1918; Acting Head of Department 1920-1921. 

Societies: American Association for Advancement of Science; National Geographical Society; 
American Social Hygiene Association; New England Botanical Club; New England Association 
of Colleges and Secondary Schools. 

CAROLINE MAUD HOLT, Assistant Professor of Biology. A.B., 
Wellesley College; Graduate work at Harvard; A.M., Columbia 
University; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania. 

Formerly : Instructor in Biology, Wellesley College. 

Publications: Journal of Comparative, Neurology; Journal of Morphology. 
Societies: American Association for the Advancement of Science; American Association of 
Anatomists. 

JOSE PENTEADO BILL, Special Lecturer in Biology. A.B., Dick- 
inson College, 1907; M.D., Harvard University, 1914; Dr. P. 
H. Harvard University, 1919. 

Formerly: Special Lecturer Harvard Medical School; Department of Preventive Medicine, 
Harvard Post Graduate Medical School; U. S. Naval Medical School; Harvard Tech School for 
Health Officers; Sargent School for Physical Education. 

Societies: Theta Delta Chi; Theta Nu Epsilon; American Public Health Association; 
American Chemical Society; American Medical Association; American Association for the Ad- 
vancement of Science. 



32 



1922 



FACULTY 



EVANGELINE W. YOUNG, M.D., Special Lecturer in Social 
Hygiene. Tufts Medical College, 1906. 

WILLIAM AUGUSTUS HINTON, Biology and Public Health. 
B.S., Harvard, 1905; M.D., Harvard, 1912. 

Societies: American Medical Association; American Chemical Society. 
Publications: Several articles on Wassermann reaction. 

MILDRED LAUDER, Instructor in Biology and Public Health. 
B.A., Wellesley College, 1918; Columbia University Summer 
School, 1919; Harvard Tech School of Public Health, 1920. 

Formerly: Kansas State Agricultural College. 

MARY MARGARET MARVIN, Instructor in Biology and Nursing. 
B.S., Columbia University and Diploma in teaching, Teacher's 
College, 1919. 

Formerly: Assistant Instructor, Vassar Training Camp, 1918; Instructor, Lakeside Hospital 
Training School, Cleveland, Ohio, 1919-1921. 

KNOWLTON MEAD WOODIN, Instructor in Biology. Ph.D., 
Brown University, 1921. 

Formerly: Assistant at Brown. 
Societies: Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Xi. 

HELEN TUCKER ALBRO, Assistant in Biology. A.B., Brown 
University, 1919. 




33 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Department of Chemistry 

KENNETH LAMARTINE MARK, 

Professor of Chemistry and Director of 
■ the School of General Science. A.B., 
Harvard, 1898; A.M., Harvard, 1900; 
Ph.D., Harvard, 1903. 

Formerly: Assistant in Chemistry, Harvard University; 
Instructor in Chemistry, Simmons College, 1904-1906; 
Assistant Professor, Simmons College, 1904-1916. 

Publications: Thermal Expansion of Gases; Salinity of 
Sea Water. 

Societies: Delta Upsilon; American Chemical Society. 

GORHAM WALLER HARRIS, Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 
A.B., Harvard, 1907; A.M., Harvard, 1909; Ph.D., Harvard, 
1915. 

Formerly: Teacher of Latin, Greek, and Geometry, Medford High School, Medford, Mass., 
1907-1908; Assistant and Teaching Fellow in Chemistry at Harvard University, 1908-1910; 
Instructor in Chemistry at Simmons College, 1910-1913; Assistant Professor from 1914. 

Publication: Floating Equilibrium. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa (Harvard); American Chemical Society; American Association 
for the Advancement of Science; Association of Harvard Chemists; Intercollegiate Socialist 
Society; Headquarters Committee, Mass. Anti-Saloon League; People's Council of America; 
American Association of University Professors; Harvard Liberal Club; N. E. Association of 
Chemistry Teachers; member of Industrial Committee; Executive Committee of North-Eastern 
Section American Chemical Society. 

BESSIE MARION BROWN, Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 
S.B., Simmons College, 1907; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1913. 

Formerly: Instructor in Chemistry, Simmons College, 1907-1911. 
Society: American Chemical Society. 




34 



1922 



FACULTY 



FLORENCE SARGENT SARGENT, Instructor in Chemistry. 
S.B., Simmons College, 1911. Additional course at Harvard 
Medical School. 

Formerly : Research Assistant at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 
Society: American Chemical Society. 

CLARA SARGENT McCRUDDEN , Instructor in Chemistry . S . B . , 
Simmons College, 1914. 

Formerly: Research Assistant at Robert Bent Brigham Hospital. 

Publications: (With Dr. F. H. McCrudden) Hypoglycemia and Progressive Muscular Dys- 
trophy; Determination of Sodium and Potassium; Influence of Radium Water Therapy on Creaiinin 
and Uric Acid Metabolism in Chronic Arthritis. Comparison of the Glucose and Cholesterol Content 
of the Blood. 

LOUISE AGATHA GIBLIN, Instructor in Chemistry. S.B., Sim- 
mons College, 1917. 

Formerly: Assistant Chemist, Boston Floating Hospital. 

LOUISE PATRICIA JOHNSON, Instructor in Chemistry and Physics 
S.B., Simmons College, 1917. 

Formerly: Instructor in Chemistry, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 

RAYMOND ELWOOD NEAL, Instructor in Chemistry. B.S., 
Harvard University, 1919. 

Formerly: Private Tutor. Instructor, Lynn Evening High School. 



41 


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35 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Department of Physics 

LESLIE LYLE CAMPBELL, Professor 
of Physics. A.M., Ph.D., Washington 
and Lee University; A.M., Harvard 
University. 

Formerly: Assistant in Mathematics, Washington and 
Lee University; Assistant in Physics, Harvard University; 
Professor in Physics, Westminster. 

Publications: Thompson Effect, Hail Effect, Nernsl 
Effect, Leduc Effect, Ettingshaussen Effect in Soft Iron, 
Thermo-Eleclric Heterogeneity in Alloys, etc., Disintegra- 
tion of the Aluminium Cathode. 

Societies: Fellow, American Academy of Arts and 
Sciences, American Association for Advancement of 
Science ; American Physical Society ; Eastern Association 
of Physics Teachers; Phi Beta Kappa; Societe Francaise 
de Physique; National Research Council Committee. 

LELAND DAVID HEMENWAY, Instructor in Physics. A.B., 
Colby. Graduate work at Harvard University. 

Formerly: Principal Harrington High School, Maine. 
Society: Lambda Chi Alpha. 

KENNETH CLARK BALLARD, Instructor in Physics. A.B., 
Clark College, 1920; Assistant in Clark College Laboratories, 
1920. 

LOUISE PATRICIA JOHNSON, Instructor in Chemistry and 
Physics. S.B., Simmons College, 1917. 

Formerly: Instructor in Chemistry, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 

MARION SMITH BLANCHARD, Assistant in Physics. S.B., 
Simmons College, 1919. 

Formerly: Assistant Chemist, Gas Laboratory, Bureau of Standards. 




36 



1922 



FACULTY 



Department of Education 

ANTOINETTE ROOF, Assistant Pro- 
fessor in Education, and Supervisor of 
practice. Courses at Teacher's Col- 
lege, 1914-1915. 

Formerly: Principal Royal Normal College for the 
Blind, London, 1894-1897; Principal School of Practice, 
Frarningham State Normal School, 1906-1912; Instructor 
Simmons College, 1912-1917; State Leader Urban Exten- 
sion Work, U. S. Department of Agriculture, 1917-1919. 

Societies: National Society of Industrial Education; 
American Economics Association; Fresident New Eng- 
land Home Economics Association; Boston Frarningham 
Club; Boston Women's City Club; Women's Educational 
and Industrial Union. 




AMY MARGARET FACET, Instructor in Education, Director of the 
School of Industrial Teaching, Director of Practice, Women's 
Educational and Industrial Union. Illinois Women's College, 
1903; S.B., Simmons, 1912. 

Formerly: Assistant in Household Economics, Simmons College, 1912; Instructor, 1913-1918. 

Societies: American Home Economics Association; New England Home Economics Associa- 
tion; Simmons Club of Boston; Women's Educational and Industrial Union; American Red 
Cross Society. 



MARY CLARA FULTON, Assistant in Education. 
College, 1920. 



S.B., Simmons 



Department of Public Health Nursing 
ANNE HERVEY STRONG, Professor of Public Health Nursing. 

MARGARET GRACE O'BRIEN, Assistant Professor of Public 
Health Nursing. 

MERRILL EDWIN CHAMPION, Lecturer on Public Health 
Nursing. 

MARION McCUNE RICE, Instructor in Public Health Nursing. 



37 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Department of Economics 

SARA HENRY STITES, Acting Dean, 
and Professor of Economics. A.B., 
Bryn Mawr College, 1899; A.M., 1900; 
Ph.D., 1904; Student in Economics, 
Geography, and Ethnography at the 
Sorbonne and at the College de France, 
1900-1901 ; University of Leipzig, 1901- 
1902. 

Formerly: Co-principal of the Wilkes-Barre Institute, 
1901-1912; Associate Professor of Economics at Simmons 
College, 1921. 

Societies: American Economic Association; Bryn Mawr 
Alumnae Association; and various social welfare organiza- 
tions. 

Publications: Economics of the Iroquois, 1904. One of 
the authors of Five Hundred Practical Questio7is in Eco- 
nomics, 1916. 



EDWARD TAYLOR BULLOCK, Instructor in Economics. A.B., 
University of Michigan; A.M., University of Michigan. 

Formerly: Statistician and Industrial Expert, New York State Industrial Commission. 

HELEN FISHER HOHMAN, Instructor in Economics. A.B., 
University of Illinois, 1916; A.M., Columbia University, 1919; 
Graduate of New York School of Social Work, 1919. 

Society: Phi Beta Kappa. 

WILLIAM GEORGE SUTCLIFFE, Instructor in Economics. A.B. , 
University of British Columbia; A.M., Harvard University. 

Formerly: Assistant in History in University of British Columbia. 
Society : American Economics Society. 

ROYAL STEWART STEINER, Instructor in Economics. A.B., 
Beloit College, 1915; A.M., Harvard, 1921. 

Formerly: Instructor in History, Easton High School, Easton, Pa.; Instructor in Economics, 
Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. 



38 



1922 



FACULTY 



Department of Physical Training 

FLORENCE S. DIALL, Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Physical Training. Graduate 
of Sargent Normal School of Physi- 
cal Education; Woods Hole Marine 
Biological Laboratory; De Pauw Uni- 
versity. 

Formerly: Physical Director, Y. W. C. A., Terre Haute, 
Ind.; Instructor, Vassar College. 

Societies: American Physical Education Association; 
Kappa Alpha Theta. 




LAURA D. TODD, Assistant in Physical Training. Graduate of 
Sargent School of Physical Education. 

Society: American Physical Education Association. 




39 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



Executive Board of the Alumnae Association 



President 
Vice-President 
Honorary Vice-President 
Corresponding Secretary 
Recording Secretary . 
Treasurer 

Directors 



Anna A. Kloss 

Anita M. Allen 

Famie J. Johnson 

Dora B. Sherburne 

. Florence M. Ross 

Rachel Farwell 

Martha Whiting 

Anne T. Upham 

Emily E. Woodward 



California 
Connecticut 

Fairfield County 

Hartford . 

New Haven 
District of Columbia 
Illinois . 
Maine . 
Massachusetts 

Boston 

Connecticut Valley 

Fitchburg 

New Bedford 

Worcester County 
Minnesota 
Nebraska 
New Hampshire 
New Jersey 
New York 

Eastern 

New York City . 

Rochester . 

Western . 
Ohio 
Pennsylvania 

Center County . 

Philadelphia 

Pittsburgh 
Rhode Island . 



Presidents of Simmons College Clubs 

Mary Randall (Mrs. S. E.) Sheffner 



Marguerite Bond 
Marianna Lawrence (Mrs. E. M.) Baldwin 

Lillian Nisbet 

Gertrude Hussey 

Ruth P. Gilden 

Adeline F. Johnson 

Jessie More 

Eugenia Wilson 

Ellen S. Daniels 

. Winnifred Ashley 

Gladys Greene (Mrs. G. F.) Cutting 

Carrie M. Jones 

Marguerite Hawley (Mrs. O. M.) Meyer 

Annie E. Studley 
Marian Bathgate 

Helen DeCelle (Mrs. H. S.) Turner 

Sarah C. Page 

Estelle E. Hawley 

Rhea Gillespie 

Elizabeth Williams 

. Jennie Dunmore (Mrs. W. R.) Ham 

Gertrude Barish 

. Jessie H. Ludgate 

Ruth Harrington (Mrs. H. L.) Ricker 



40 




SENIORS 



1922 



CLASSES 




Class of 1922 

Officers 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Household Economics 
Secretarial 
Library . 
Science . 
Social Service 
Cheer Leader 



Executive Board 



Eleanor O'Connor 

Doris Purcell 

Gertrude Butler 

Marjorie Boyd 



Beulah Havens 

Dorothy Buck 

Aline Colton 

Ruth Foss 

Emily Washburn 

Frances Russell 



Class Colors 

Red and White 




Class Mascot 
Philippe Andre Chambart 



43 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 





"The love of learning, the sequestered nooks , 
And all the sweet serenity of books." 



"Write me as one who loves 
his fellowmen." 





"It is the mind that makes the man, 
and our vigour is in our immortal soul. 



"She doeth little kindnesses, 

Which most leave undone, or despise." 



44 



1922 



CLASSES 



Lois Martha Algeb 



"Lo" 



Continued residence in Freshman houses has given Lois a certain dignity of bearing 
requisite to upperclassmen who are continually in the view of college yearlings. Then 
too she is a Household Ee-er, which implies immaculate whiteness of appearance and a 
knowledge of calories and other personal data. But don't stop at that — you don't know 
the half of it! Lois's other side figures conspicuously at football games, dances and 
other festive occasions. 

Route 4, Nortbfield, Vermont. 

Waterbury High School. 

Household Economics. 

House Chairman (3), Dormitory Council (3). 




Marian Caroline Allen 



"Mary Anne" 



For two years Marian has reigned supreme in Student's House (woe to the sinner 
w r ho forgot to take her slip off!) and during that time many men have come, sat beneath 
that soft rose-shaded light, and gone — to come again! Marian makes clever rose- 
shaded hats too, and wears them to Army-Navy games, and such-like incidental pleas- 
ures which seem to spring up around her path. 

50 Westford Ave., Springfield, Mass. 

Central High School; West-field State Normal School. 

Household Economics. 

Choir (2), Student Matron (3, 4). 




Doris Christine Anderson 



'Dottie A" 



Doris A or Doris C: — no, we're not recording her marks, but merely wondering' 
which is which. For four happy years these two Dorises have together gone to and 
from classes. But if you wish to distinguish which is Doris A, just ask for the instruc- 
tions of the proper way to smile. With a lift of her eyebrows Doris A will elucidate the 
above knowledge, which she acquired, by chance, in her study of reference books. 

600 Main Street, Stoneham, Mass. 

Maiden High. 

Secretarial. 

Junior Shush Committee (3). 




Dorothy Frances Antone 



"Dot 1 



It isn't the easiest thing in the world to commute from Hull every day, arrive on 
time (more or less) and still keep a good disposition, yet Dot has done the seemingly 
impossible. One look at that Palm Olive eompleNion and those dreamy eyes, trans- 
plants us in a moment to the banks of the Nile. But hold that look a little longer, and 
you'll catch that mischievous twinkle which "brightens the corner" even in the middle 
of the dullest of Congressional records. 
Allerton, Massachusetts. 
Hingham High School. 
Secretarial. 

Entertainment Committee, Sophomore Luncheon, Sophomore "Shush" 
Committee, Secretary Newman Club (2), Junior Welcoming Committee (3), 
Chairman Refreshment Committee Junior-Freshman Wedding (3), Presi- 
dent Newman Club (4), Delegate to Conference of Federation of College 
Catholic Clubs (3). 




45 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Eva Baker 



"Eve" 



A little girl with dark bobbed hair, a propensity for arguing and a readiness to 
understand the other fellow's point of view, that's Eve. Her Academic success, with 
lots of ideas on history and economics, is supplemented by interesting experiences in 
Social Service case work. 

26 Norman Street, Salem, Massachusetts. 
Salem Classical <Sj High School. 
Social Service. 

Executive Board (1), Menorah Program Committee (2), Junior Welcoming 
Committee (3), President of Menorah (4), Secretarv-Treasurer of Academy 
<4), French Club. 




Hazel Katherine Banks 

Hazel furnishes more or less of the brilliancy for which her particular crowd is 
noted. She's very bright, both figuratively and literally; her red hair covers a first- 
class secretarial brain and a clever tongue. 

131 Florence Avenue, Arlington Heights, Mass. 

Arlington High School. 

Secretarial. 

Glee Club and Choir (1, 2, 3, 4), Arlington Endowment Committee. 




Charlotte Dexter Barr 

Charlotte came to us our Junior year, and usurped the position of student-matron 
at Pete. Every night (including Sundays) we are lulled to sleep by the sound of her 
nervous fingers passing gently over the typewriter keys. Almost anyone, impelled by 
morbid curiosity, will find her either at this fiendish play, or calmly adding dignity to 
Miss Pray's reception room. 

1425 E. 66th Place, Chicago, 111. 

Mattoon High School; University of Illinois. 

Secretarial. 




Marjorie Barrett 



"Barrett" 



"A lough is worth a hundred groans in any rnarket." 
Hail to the coffee-expert of Pete! Above the subdued voices of ordinary mortals 
we hear a loud, habitual, indescribable laugh. Sure, it's Barrett. Her Secretarial 
career is bounded on the North by tragic experiences in Shorthand and Typewriting, 
and on the South by startling triumphs in Accounts, while the East and West are divided 
equally between "that tailored effect" and oral English. 
25 Pearl Street, Nantucket, Mass. 
Nantucket High School. 
Secretarial. 



46 



1922 



CLASSES 



Martha Barrow 



"Mart" 



Mart's a parcel of pep, true love of fun and frolic, and twenty-two's expert on or- 
chestras. She couldn't have chosen a better debut for her shortened locks than to don 
a soldier's cap and trip briskly and blithely across our time-honored stage. Frivolity, 
though, flies to the four winds when it comes to real work, for there's no task assigned 
Mart that she has ever left unfinished. 
Bourne, Mass. 
Bourne High School. 
Library. 

Sophomore Shush Committee (2), Executive Board (3), Junior Welcoming 
Committee (3), Cap and Gown Committee (4), Dormitory Council (4), 
Endowment Board (4), Glee Club (4), Civic League Publicity Committee 
(4), Mass. Club Executive Board (4). 




Carolyn Leslie Bennett 



"Bemiv" 



Any scrap from "Benny's notebook" reveals her as she is — good-natured. If you 
want peppy fun at your party, ask Benny. If you want a good hockey squad, enlist 
Benny. If you want a good secretary, hire Benny. She's just the one for these things. 
19 Avon Place, Arlington, Mass. 
Arlington High School. 
Secretarial. 

L'sher at Commencement (3), Hockey (3, 4), Varsity Hockey (4), Lunch Room 
Committee (4), Microcosm Advertising Board (4). 




Pauline Eleanor Berman 



"Polly" 



Not till last fall did we truly realize Pauline was one of our seniors. In her hands 
as proctor of Government lay many of our destinies. But Polly's destiny was laid in 
the hands of practice teaching, and she proved herself equal to her job. 

39S1 Washington Street, Roslindale, Mass. 

Scranton Central High School. 

Household Economics. 




Emily Upton Bissell 

To think Emily came to us Sophomore year, and we found her not till we were 
Juniors. And such a glorious find it was! Emily's ways are always gentle, thoughtful, 
and sweet. In fact her sweetness has such magnetic radiance that "we are proud of her— 
not envious — when we learn that for more than one term she captures all As. 

Wilmington, Vermont. 

Wilmington High School; North Adams Normal School. 

Household Economics. 

Invitation Committee Junior Prom (3). 




47 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Eleanor Wade Bowker 



'Bow- Wow" 



// anybody here loves Simmons 
It's Bow-wow-wow-wow-wow. 
Loyal defender of Simmons in general, and the classes of '20 and '22 in particular, 
Bow Wow thinks life in college is certainly grand. For this reason, and also because 
she has a voice that rivals Louise Homer's, hair that puts Billy Burke to shame, and 
the general get-up of a Gibson girl, we recommend her to the Hall of Fame. 
175 Main Street, Waltham, Mass. 
"Miner Allen Achool," West Newton. 
Secretarial. 

Executive Board (1), Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (1), Glee Club Librarian 
(2), Chairman Decorations Hallowe'en Party (2), Usher Junior Prom (3), 
Junior Welcoming Committee (3), Usher at Commencement (3), Usher at 
President's Reception (3), Usher at Senior Prom (3), Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 




Harriet Payson Bourne "Harry" 

Once ye humble scribe heard Hattie— I beg pardon, there is only one thing that so 
far as we have ever found out put Harriet out of perfect good humor, and that is to be 
publicly referred to as "Hattie" — but as I was saying, I once heard Harriet (I have to 
live near her) say as she stalked down the stairs, really quite wrathfully down the stairs; 
"I guess I'll swear I'm so mad." So I trailed after her, prepared for the worst. But all 
I heard was: "OH — Ev — el — yn." 

2 Kensington Avenue, Bradford, Mass. 

Haverhill High School. 

Household Economics. 

Sophomore Corridor Committee (2), Junior Welcoming Committee (3). 




Marjorie Boyd 



"Marj" 



Marj is always ready to do anything for you she can — and there isn't much she 
can't do! If you want somebody to drive a nail or sing a song or paint a picture a la 
Ma>:field Parrish, just ask Marjorie if you want it done right. If you want somebody 
to crawl under your bed and make weird noises when you are about to fall asleep, or tell 
you a story about "bites," or send you after a book called "Twenty years in a Hot- 
house," again we suggest that you go to Marj about it. 

Coupled with an unusual share of ability in all the "fine arts" is an honesty and 
sincere straight-forwardness that makes Marj one of the truest members of 1922. 
91 North Hancock Street, Lexington, Massachusetts. 
Maiden High School. 
Household Economics. 

Decoration Committee Sophomore Luncheon, Track (2, 3), Junior Welcoming 
Committee (3), Junior Corridor Committee (3), Secretary-Treasurer Musi- 
cal Association (3), Chairman Invitation Committee Junior Prom (3), Poster 
Committee (1, 2, 3, 4), Chairman (3), Glee Club and Choir (1, 2, 3, 4), 
Art Editor of Microcosm (4), Leader of Glee Club (4), Class Treasurer (4), 
Scenery Committee Mic Show (4), Senior Advisory Committee (4), Alum- 
nae Scholarship (4), Captain Endowment Team (3, 4). 




Fay Brackett 

One of the dizzy, busy commuters that rocks daily on the Old Huntington Avenue 
Line is Fay Brackett. And no matter how rocky the road Fay always arrives in that 
blessed state of contented calm that signifies work well done; English read, and short- 
hand notes that are the acme of perfection. Fay's abilities, academically, socially, and 
executive-ly, have been manifested. 

23 Linden Street, Arlington Heights, Massachusetts. 

Arlington High School. 

Choir (2, 3, 4), Glee Club (2, 3, 4), Chairman Invitation Committee, Junior 
Alumnae Conference (3), Refreshment Committee, Junior-Freshman 
Wedding (3), Senior Lunchroom Committee. 



48 



1922 



CLASSES 



Dorothy Wildes Bridgwater 



"Dot" 



Though she may seem quiet and unobtrusive in the corridors or the library (would 
others were so!) behind the door of her room Dot can and does expound her theories of 
education in long harangues, delivered in ringing tones after 10:30 p. m. Dot is one of 
those who did their bit for '22 by culling A's consistently and being admitted to the 
sacred portals of the Academy. She even jolted us into appreciative respect by win- 
ning the Junior scholarship. And then she has the colossal nerve to tell us she is scared 
to get her report! 

97 Richards Place, West Haven, Conn. 

"West Haven High School. 

Library. 

Sophomore Shush Committee (2), Alumnae Scholarship (3), Academy (3, 4). 




Eleanor Bernice Browne 



"Bunny' 



A small girl with brown hair and sparkling eyes — that's Bunny. And how could 
those eyes be anything but brown when a "Browne" girl associates with a "Brown" 
man? Bunny's taste is of the most approved kind; not only did she pick out the Frat 
pin that is prized for its good looks, but she has the Cookery Department's O. I\. of 
her excellent sense for "well-seasoned food." 

67 Converse Avenue, Maiden, Massachusetts. 
Maiden High School. 
Household Economics. 

Class Voucher (1, 2), Student Endowment Committee (2), Sophomore Lunch- 
eon Committee, Glee Club (1, 2, 3), Special Chorus (2), Junior Prom Supper 
Committee, Chairman, Junior Welcoming Committee, Student Gov't 
Conference Welcoming Committee. 




Dorothy Ellen Buck 



"Dot" 



"What could be sweeter" than little Dot Buck when she gets up to deliver flawless 
orals? Or when she waves at you from the stairs or apologizes for whacking your shins 
with her hockey stick? Would there were more like this girl, for she is steady as a rock, 
dependable, lovable, in short, a lot of -ables combined. What a joy she must be to the 
Secretarial department! A leaven in the lump, as 'twere; a worthy product of a worthy 
institution. Dot bears her Academic honors with a shy modesty, and no matter how 
badly she shows up the rest of us, we just can't help liking her. 
20 Forest Street, Lexington, Mass. 
Lexington High School. 
Secretarial. 

Hockey (2, 3, 4), Sub-Varsity (2, 3), Glee Club (2, 3, 4), Junior Corridor 
Committee (3), Lunchroom Committee (4), Executive Board (4), S. A. A. 
Voucher (4), Staff Editor "Review" (4), Academy (3, 4), Treasurer Middle- 
sex Group Mass. Club (4). 




Loretta Julia Burke 



If Loretta ever once slipped from the straight and narrow path in her four years at 
Simmons College, nobody has ever been able to discover it. Who of us, if we did our 
work as thoroughly and has as obliging a disposition would not look every day for those 
little wings w r hich are sure to grow? And that contagious Irish brogue of hers has 
as much claim to perfection as her "professional grade." 

9 Oswald Street, Roxburv, Mass. 

Girls' High School. 

Secretarial. 




49 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Gertrude Christine Butler 



"Trudy" 



"Elizabeth, pick up those ravellings," means that Gertrude Christine is home from 
an eighth hour class. Grey eyes meet blue in what would seem an awful combat, but 
nothing happens. It is just the Butler-Keyes combination, and it works to perfection. 
Trudy reading a perfect report in meeting, or walking down Tremont street, eyes 
straight ahead, is always distractingly neat, stylish, and good to look upon. The idol 
of the Freshmen, she is ready for anything, provided she can go to Ginter's for her cup 
of coffee before she comes home. 

218 Riverdale Road, West Springfield, Massachusetts. 

Brighton High School, MacDume School. 

Secretarial . 

Chairman Sophomore Ghost Walk; Junior Welcoming Committee, Program 

Committee, Junior Prom; Usher, Senior Prom (3) ; Y. W. Delegate Maqua 

(3), Class Secretary (4), House Senior, Mic Show (4), Dorm Council (4). 




Anne Elizabeth Cartwright 

"Varium et mutabile semper femina" said the poet long ago, and if you don't be- 
lieve it, just take our little Annie for example. Her moods and fancies are as whim- 
sically fleeting as a wandering wind, here today and gone tomorrow. The only way to 
tell what way the wind is blowing is by consulting that infallible weather-vane, her 
correspondence, which is at all times heavy. Her dates and her gowns — to say nothing 
of that settlement class! — are the daily topics of conversation at Pete. 

300 Center Street, Ridgway, Pennsylvania. 

Ridgway High School, Mary Baldwin Seminary, Staunton, Va. 

Household Economies. 




Lalia North Charlton 



"Charley" 



Charley's our "youngest" and of course our brightest. I won't stop to mention 
numerous other superlatives, because as Charley says — "It's none of my business." 
'Spect that young chemistry class next year will have to toe the mark when our little 
Miss Charlton wears her "very most" dignified air. One and all we admire this peppy 
youngster who, under many adverse circumstances, can always come forth shining. 

5 St. John Street, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts. 

Cambridge High and Latin School. 

Household Economics. 

Treasurer, Dramatic Association (2), Secretary Dramatics Association (3), 
Junior Welcoming Committee. 




Lucy Goodrich Clark "Lucette" 

Have you ever caught a glimpse of hands, raised by a certain blonde and blue-eyed 
damsel in her best efforts to help along the conversation? And have you caught a 
strain of that irresistible "tee-hee?" — If so, you know Lucette. We often wonder how 
she can be serious when she's teaching her settlement class. The continued state of 
n irth that used to issue from Carol and Lucy will not soon be forgotten by us fellow 
class-mates. Despite this failing (we mean blessing) Lucy is right on the docket when 
called upon for the more serious things of college. 

113 Stewart Avenue, Ithaca, New York. 

Fairport High School, Fairport, New York. 

Household Economics. 

Junior Welcoming Committee, Endowment Captain (3, 4). 



50 



1922 



CLASSES 



Rebekah Adams Collins 



"Becky" 



Becky. — Boston bag on arm. boldly bounding through the North Station for the 
Newburyport Express. Becky's daily amusement is her mad rush for homeward 
bound trains. As for home runs! How Becky does love them! Baseball, especially 
baseball pitchers thrill her with excitement. Mention that rousing cheer for "Ralph's 
Friend," and note her color deepen! 

5 Ashland Street, Newburyport, Massachusetts. 

Newburyport High School. 

Household Economics. 




Aline Bliss Colton 



"Coltie" 



"Wouldn't you know" that it's Coltie who is on hand at teas and food parties? 
Nero may have fiddled while Rome burned, but had Arline been the powerful potentate, 
a banquet would have beeD in order. "Wouldn't you know" that it's Arline, with her 
bright smile and cheery greeting for all, who can take a joke with such good humor? 
You think this energetic girl's specialty is libraries, — well this time you're wrong! 
Just ask Coltie what it truly is. 

Lee, Massachusetts. 

Lee High School. 

Libra ry. 

Glee Club (1, 2, 3. 4), House Chairman (1), Sophomore Shush Committee. 
Speaker Sophomore LuncheoD, Junior Welcoming Committee, Junior Cor- 
ridor Committee, Dramatics Door and Floor Committee (3), Chairman 
Track Day Costume Committee (3), Dorm Council (1. 4), House Senior. 
Class Executive Board (4), Chairman File Committee (4). Chairman Music 
Program Committee, Y. W. C. A. 




Hortense Aline Cook 



'Tennie" 



Another one of those Arlington girls! Or at least if that isn't "Teeny's" residence 
it's her affiliation. Since freshman year the Banks, Bennett, Brackett, and Cook 
corporation has moved on through Secretarial classes and with various appendages has 
come to be classified as the "Arlington girls." Teeny, if not the youngest is certainly 
the smallest, and her jolly little grin and twinkling blue eyes are always in evidence 
under the crook of some one's elbow. 

East Street, Wrentham, Massachusetts. 
Horace Mann High. 
Secretarial. 

Glee Club and Choir (2, 3, 4), Refreshment Committee. Junior-Freshman 
Wedding. 




Dorothea Freda Corey 



"Dot" 



We're so glad Dot sallied Fenwaywards and sought Simmons training. It's 
always a friendly greeting and agreeable countenance that we meet when we encounter 
Dot in the corridor; but when it comes to Tennis — encounters are far from gentle. 

1S1 Lexington Street, Waverly. Massachusetts. 

Belmont High School, Belmont, Massachusetts; Boston University. 

Secretarial. 




51 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Gertrude Agnes Corliss 



"Gert" 



Gertrude goes at the machines in the Business Methods room with a grim determi- 
nation to get something out of them or bust (them?) We feel sure she will get a whole 
lot of something out of Simmons, judging from her business-like and capable manner. 
Judge also, from her cheery grin, that nothing on the funny side of life ever gets by her. 

29 Tbornley Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts. 

Girls' High School, Boston. 

Secretarial. 




Katherine Lawrence Cosgrove "Kath" 

Kath reminds us of the Dorothy Dainty stories we used to read in our childhood 
days. She is so neat and sweet, so fresh and — (?) Anyway, it is much easier to picture 
her in a rose-pink frock at a party, than messing up typewriter ribbons. Nevertheless, 
Secretary she is — ready to step out and conquer worlds with the rest of us. 
25 Fairmount Street, Marlboro, Massachusetts. 
Marlboro High School. 
Secretarial. 

Junior Welcoming Committee, Junior Corridor Committee, Junior-Freshman 
Wedding. 




Margaret Theresa Crowley 



"Peg' 



"J want to spread a little sunshine; I want to chase away that gloom. 1 ' 
And can't Peg do it with those two luscious dimples? We fear Van and Schenck 
would soon fade into obscurity if M. T. Crowley were to interpret the popular songs for 
the public. Let us be thankful that no theatrical producer has yet found her, for the 
Simmons corridors would be drear indeed, if we didn't have Peg's snatches of song to 
brighten our free periods. 

3 Cobden Street, Roxbury, Mass. 

Girls' Latin School. 

Secretarial. 

Sophomore Shush Committee (2), Delegate of Newman Club to Federation-of 
College Catholic Clubs (2), Newman Club Executive Board (4). 




Miriam Wills Crowley 

Miriam has kept more or less to herself throughout her college course. You never 
can tell about these quiet girls; sometimes they are fooling us. Miriam misses very 
few dances around Boston, and she appears to be entirely at home in the art of Terpsi- 
chore. When questioned about these several parties, she just smiles — You never can 
tell. 

'69 Rosseter Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts. 

Dorchester High School. 

Household Economics. 



52 



1922 



CLASSES 



Doris Cyr 



"Dottie C" 



Here is Doris C, staunch and true partner of Doris A. But alas! For how long! 
Her diamond ring means that someone else has stolen first partnership, and her secre- 
tarial knowledge will soon be converted into home ec. 

52 High Street, Maiden, Massachusetts. 

Maiden High School. 

Secretarial. 




Ruth Catlin Dana 



'Seraph" 



We have Ruth all pigeon-holed as our future Mary Richmond, or President of 
the Rockerfeller Foundation, or of the Family Welfare Society, at least — this by 
reason of the stiff shiny black sailor, the ever un-mussed, professional grade hair, the 
determined chin, and keen eyes that just shout of level headedness and good humour, 
and most of all her remarkable absorption in her social work. 

Colorado Springs, Colorado. 

Winchester High School. 

Social Service. 

Secretary and Treasurer French Club (2), Junior Welcoming Committee (3). 




Jeannette Beaumont Dean 



'Deanie" 



Many a time in the history of '22 Jeannette has undertaken a thankless job and 
put it through. Due to her efforts Endowment has gathered in numerous shekels 
through the medium of '22 mascots and the lovely yarns and sweaters of which she 
has taken efficient charge. Quiet and unassuming in manner, an irrepressible sense of 
fun lurks in the gray eyes "squintillating pleasantly behind their glasses." Deanie 
starred in Dramatics, plays a whale of a game at hockey, and is an expert dancing part- 
ner. Her greatest desire is to be a gym instructor or an engineer; her greatest grief is 
that people are bound to chuck her under the chin. "Good things come in little 



pac 



time worn, but true. Take Deanie, for example! 
269 Alfred Street, Biddeford, Maine. 
Biddeford High School. 
Secretarial. 

Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4), Hockey Varsity (3, 4), Dramatics (3), In charge of selling 
sweaters and yarns for Endowment (4). 




Gladys Edith Deihl 

Behold Exhibit A of the Triangle! The other two you will find under K and S, 
but at College they are never thus far apart! We wonder what deep and abstruse 
problems Betty, Gladys and Lottie hash over in their sessions in Students' Room or 
Library. We hand it to Gladys for possessing a fine mentality and being able to camou- 
flage it with a most flippant giggle. 

S9 Beaumont Avenue, Newtonville, Massachusetts. 

Newton High School. 

Secretarial. 

Dramatics, Floor and Door Committee (1), Glee Club and Choir (2), Sopho- 
more Luncheon, Entertainment Committee (2), Bulletin Board Committee, 
Civic League (4), Lunchroom Committee (4). 




53 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Martha Louise Dewey 



"Mart" 



Regard it, my worthy crusaders! She went out nights and she came back with 
four "A's". Nothing ever seems to upset the calm, unruffled effect of either her dis- 
position or that flaxen wave. It's remarkable to note that hers is a sense of humor which 
is proof against not merely one year of accounts, but even closer acquaintance with Mr. 
Hittenhouse and his methods in the second term. Martha is our idea of the perfect 
secretary, but even a typewriter loses its charm for her when Mart gets her fingers within 
close proximity of the "ivories." 

Great Barrington, Massachusetts. 
Searles High School. 
Secretarial. 

Glee Club (1, 2, 3), Chairman Music, Sophomore Luncheon, Chairman Music, 
May Day, Cheer Leader (2), House Chairman (2), Executive Board (3), 
Honor Board (3, 4), House Senior, Dormitory Council (2, 4), Junior Wel- 
coming Committee, Junior Corridor Committee, Sophomore "Shush" 
Committee. 




Katharine Wheeler Dunham "Kay" 

"Oft in the stilly night" the weird strains of Kay's uke rend the atmosphere of her 
room, with intervals filled by the cheerful hashing of Herself, Whit, Pheb, and Betty. 
Occasionally outsiders are admitted to the sanctum sanctorum of the four, including 
certain favored members of the Secretarial Faculty. But still, Kay is always ready for 
a good time, a show, or a "bat." 

69 Stanley Street, New Haven, Connecticut. 

New Haven High School. 

Secretarial. 




Margaret Balch Durand 



"Peg' 



A pair of twinkling friendly brown eyes, a hundred horse-power capacity for pep 
and enthusiasm, and a bump of originality so big it can't be estimated — "that's Peggy 
Durand" — and let it be added, she's got Peggy O'Neil beat a mile in the smiling line — 
in fact she has what might almost, be termed a grin. She's '22's best little promoter — 
give her any scheme to work up from Mic Show to the "Daily Dessertation," and 
watch her work — if you can really see things at such speed. Her pronounced weakness 
for "dressing up," and all forms of dramatics from scene painting, to "leads" has been 
demonstrated many times. Doesn't it make you glow all over just to hear her heartily 
ejaculate "Say, — ! — I've got an idea! !" and you know another great project is going to 
be put over in her usual spirited fashion. 

371 Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn, New York. 

Girls' High School, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Library. 

Dramatics (1, 3), Mic Show (2, 3, 4), Junior Welcoming Committee (3) 
Glee Club (3, 4), Choir (2, 3, 4), Editor "The Daily Dessertation" (4). 




Jeannette Margaret Elder 



"Jean" 



On from the wilds of Iowa came a small person to join the ranks of '22, looking 
with western eyes upon Bostonians as a species set apart by their traditional peculiari- 
ties. Nevertheless Jean, with all her humor at the expense of Boston, has as many ear- 
marks and characteristics as if she had been born under the shadow of Beacon Hill, 
including an Atlantic Monthly vocabulary and a propensity for arguing. Jean is one 
of the I. W. W.'s (Invisible Willing Workers) of the class and is always ready to put 
her time, her ability and all her possessions at anyone's disposal. And for pure, 100% 
spunk, she can't be beat! 

DeWitt, Iowa. 

DeWitt High School. 

Secretarial. 



54 



1922 



CLASSES 



Viola Grace Engler 



"W 



If Mr. Edison should happen into North Hall and begin to ask some of his questions, 
the chances are that he'd get an answer something like this: "I don't know, but you 
might ask Viola Engler." For four years Vi has been proctor, "lead" in dancing, and 
has been passing out (and in) cheerful giggles, the correct solution to accounts problems, 
gumdrops from Engler's Pharmacy, and long transcripts without a shorthand error. 
And you just ought to see her dresser drawers! 

43 Broad Street, Norwich, Connecticut. 

Norwich Free Academy. 

Secretarial. 

Executive Board (2), Usher Junior Prom (2), Junior Welcoming Committee 
(3), Usher at Commencement (3), Choir (2, 3). 




Geraldine Farnam 



"Gerry" 



"Gerry" belongs in a nice, quiet little office where she can set up her Lares and 
Penates and hold sway, for she does hate to have the even tenor of her way disturbed. 
Not to insinuate that she could not hold up her end in a noisy crowd — life in Simmons 
dormitories takes care of that! When Gerry is called upon to relate her experiences to 
English 70 she rises with the look of a startled faun, and then convulses her audience 
with tales of adventure — falling down an elevator shaft, for example! 

Dalton, Massachusetts. 

Dalton High School. 

Secretarial . 

House Chairman (3). 




Maryon Farrer 



"Will" 



One thing which adds to the variety of our years at Simmons is the interesting crop 
of transfers which are inducted into the class each fall. Such an induction in Junior 
year was Maryon, who promptly gravitated into Household Economics, in which we are 
led to surmise she is as good as she looks, for is not a genial smile the trade mark of a 
good cook? 

Mansfield, Pennsylvania. 
Household Economics. 




Dora Spalding Faulkner 

We know that neatness is one of the characteristics of a Household Ec student, 
one that if not inborn must be instilled; but our idea of Dora is that she had reached 
perfection in that art long before she came to Simmons. Dora as a freshman we 
remember as a quiet little girl with a shy, friendly smile, and her four years have marked 
her not, unless the smile be even friendlier. 

61 Summer Street, Keene, New Hampshire. 

Miss Capen's, Northampton, Massachusetts. 

Household Economics. 




55 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Alice Mahala Fenno 



'Al" 



Al was endowed by nature with a New England Conscience and an almost indecent 
amount of unselfishness and a big capacity for winning friends wherever she goes. 
As neat as the proverbial pin, she charms the eye and exhausts the vocabulary in its 
futile attempt to express the daintiness of this Dresden China maid. A goodly pro- 
portion of her puritanical tendencies have been teased or argued out of her by four years' 
contact with her Michigan room-mate. 

Westminster, Massachusetts. 

Westminster High School. 

Household Economics. 

Junior Welcoming Committee, Junior Prom Usher (2). 




Anna Finberg 



"Anne" 



Those of us who came to College freshman year equipped with two long braids, a 
Peter Thompson, and an unmistakable tinge of budding greenness, remember the 
shock we received on finding that this dark and dashing Anna, with her up-to-the 
minute togs and air of Fifth Avenue, was one of us. Refusing to be awed by her fault- 
less, blase exterior, we investigated further, and, though we sometimes wonder if we 
know the real Anna yet, we have never ceased to be interested in her entertaining com- 
ments on College books, and people in general. 

67 Kenwood Street, Brookline, Massachusetts. 

Brookline High. 

Secretarial. 




Ednah Louise Fisher 



"Little Fisher," "Eddie" 



E. L. or L. E.? It's E. L. this time, whom we have affectionately dubbed "Goo- 
Goo Little Fisher!" Those big wondering eyes of her's must account for that. Even 
possessed with such a broad and friendly grin as she has, "Little Fisher" has one tragedy 
in her life, and that is rising in time to get dressed for 7.30 breakfast. 

116 South Main Street, Mansfield, Mass. 

Mansfield High School. 

Household Economics. 




Lucy Ellis Fisher 

It must be because they can eat the good things they cook — at any rate the House- 
hold Ec-ers all seem to be noted for their good dispositions — and Lucy is one of them, if 
not the king-pin of them all. We can't think which is the best joke on Lucy to print, 
except that Life is more or less of a huge joke to her. She's a veritable well-spring of 
joy, but underneath it is the bed-rock of common-sense, sincerity, and big-heartedness 
which make her Lucy. 

195 Village Avenue, Dedham, Massachusetts. 

Dedham High School. 

Household Economies. 

Junior Welcoming Committee, Choir and Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Endowment 

Captain (3, 4), Chairman Lunchroom Committee (4) 



5(i 



1922 



CLASSES 



Josephine Olive Fletcher 



'Jo" 



"Telephone for Josephine Fletcher!" The rest of us sigh and go back to work- 
Jo giggles and—oh, by the way, we haven't explained that the call usually comes just 
before dinner and ceases sometime before breakfast — so instead of dining on string beans 
and macaroni, Jo is sustained for the night by discussions of — oh, you know, sustaining 
things, like frat dances, et al. 

57 Cedar Street, Clinton, Massachusetts. 

Clinton High School. 

Secretarial. 

Junior Welcoming Committee (3), Mandolin Club (2, 3). 




Margaret Ruth Flinn 



"Flynn' 



Speed tests may come and trial balances may go, but Peg's sense of humor goes on 
forever. No situation has ever yet been known to down that infallible source of dry 
caustic wit for which she is noted. Even the faculty, in all its dignity, is not immune 
from its influence. 

Springfield, Vermont. 

Secretarial. 




Marion Dorothea Floyd 

There's a girl in Simmons College 

Who is loved by all our Class, 
Her name is Marion Floyd — 

And she's such a winsome lass! 
Her voice is calm and soothing. 
She's one nice girl all round — 
And she's sure to leave you happy 
Though you greet her with a frown. 
1586 Center Street, Newton Highlands, Massachusetts. 
West Roxbury High School, Mt. Ida School. 
Household Economics. 

Chairman Honor Board (4), Chairman Program Committee Y. W. (4), 
Chairman Social Service Committee Y. W. (3), Mandolin Club (3), Junior 
Welcoming Committee, Lunchroom Committee (4), Usher Baccalaureate 
(3), Alumnae Luncheon (3), Delegate Maqua (3). 




Ruth Hannah Foss 



'Fossie" 



Never hurried, never flurried, always good-natured and ready for anything, any- 
where, anytime, that's Fossie. There has to be a girl like her in every class or it would 
not be a Class. We needed an extra member for the basketball squad so Fossie came 
out new to the game, got bumped around with the rest of us, and was ready for any 
emergencies; we needed an auto for the wedding "get-away" and Fossie supolied it. 
Together Fossie and Dora Jenks have weathered the years, together they have chopped 
U P ca -ts and pursued with microscopes the elusive bug, and together they will undoubt- 
edly follow the paths of science with the same serene and pleasant harmonv that has 
marked their course through Simmons. 

68 Arlington Street, Fitchburg, Mass. 
Fitchburg High School. 
General Science. 

Mandolin Club (1, 2), Executive Board (1, 4), Honor Board (2). Speaker 
bophomore Luncheon (2), Hockey (2, 3, 4), Varsitv Hockev (3, 4), Basket- 
ball (3, 4), Varsity Track (3, 4), S. A. A. Executive Board U), President 
Ellen Richards Club (4). 




57 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Maud Elizabeth Freeman 



'Betty" 



"Tee, hee! That strikes me humorously!" floats out in a childish treble, and 
Betty, with round, childish blue eye over a childish round collar, dances into view. Life 
in general strikes Eetty humorously, and you never see her fussed, peeved, or discourag- 
ed over its vicissitudes. Betty is young in years as well as in actions, having a couple 
of years' advantage over the most of us. Yet she aspires to dignity, and no doubt we 
shall some day hear of Betty as an efficient and enthusiastic commercial teacher, for 
there are vague indications that she has a serious side. That is, we may, providing 
there is no outside interference! 

9 Catalpa Road, Providence, Rhode Island. 

Hope Street High School. 

Secretarial. 

Glee Club (1, 2), Religious Education Committee (2), Y. W. C. A. Finance 
Committee (3), President Rhode Island Club (4). 




Margaret Loomis Gallinger 



"Peg" 



Peg has it all over the rest of us when it comes to stature, popularity, and making 
breaks (Hearts, tea-cups, allowances, and unusual experiences come under the last 
mentioned classification). Let us pass over here the well-known story of Peg and the 
horse, or of Peg let loose in Chandler's with a bag of hard candies. 

Band-conducting has been one of Peg's long suits ever since we've known her, and 
perhaps the most noteworthy of all was the direction of the unruly band of dorm- 
dwellers — no soft snap even for a Peg Gallinger. What she is and what she means to 
us is shown by her list of offices, and the fact that we chose her to represent Simmons 
at the Disarmament Conference. 

31 Northampton Road, Amherst, Massachusetts. 
Amherst High School. 
Secretarial. 

Basketball (2, 3), Sub-varsity (3), Captain (3), Manager (3), Track (2, 3), 
Manager (2), Class Vice-President (3), Treasurer S. A. A. (2), Secretary 
Dorm Government (3), Dramatics (3), Mic Show (3, 4), Delegate to the 
Disarmament Conference, Chairman Junior-Freshman Wedding (3), 
Speaker Sophomore Luncheon, President Dormitory Government (4), 
Student Government Council (3, 4). 




Mary Gallivan 

Did you know that "our Mary" is suffering from an acute attack of wanderlust? 
First, Cuba calls, then California, then Japan. We don't know where the child will end . 
Although she loves Simmons, its routine chaffs her roaming spirit. Of course, we will 
admit there is no thrill in shorthand when it is like play; so she digs into Spanish and all 
the languages so that she'll be able to chat even with an aborigine, should she meet one 
in her travels. But, really, Mary if we thought you would leave us for long we would 
take away your money and hide your traveling clothes, for where would Mic finances 
be without you? 

24S Mt. Vernon Street, Dedham, Massachusetts. 

Dedham High School. 

Secretarial. 

Lunchrotm Committee (4), Mic Advertising Board (3), Mic Advertising 
Manager (4). 




Doris Gallup "Trot" 

Energetic and full of pep(per) Trot successfully carries out the promise her little 
red top-knot made to the world. Moreover, she is the proud possessor of "noives" — 
real nervous ones, too! We sure can have a dandy time with Trot, and we have to keep 
our wits about us! If any one knows anything about the latest books and plays, its 
Trot. Our flapping ears have been gathering in gossip — what means the interest in 
Williams? 

North Adams, Massachusetts. 

Drury High School; Sea Pines School, Brewster, Mass. 

Chairman Entertainment Committee, Sophomore Luncheon (2), Mandolin 
Club (2), Junior Welcoming Committee (3), "Mic" Advertising Board (4). 



58 



1922 



CLASSES 



Ruth Giblin 

"There is no better greeting than a smile" is pictured in Ruth's true optimism. We 
never see her when she isn't either smiling or laughing. Even in junior year, when she 
would a-skating go, and broke her leg, Ruth took the consequences as a huge joke. 
Are there many who could so blithely take Dr. Eldridge's dictation at 120 per, after 
months of absence? 

34 Addison Street, Arlington, Massachusetts. 

Arlington High School. 

Secretarial. 




Gladys Marcia Gillette 



"Babe 1 



Can we ever forget, I ask you, the smells and the tho'ts of Gladys' parties, at which 
we were urged to consume a quarter of a pie apiece, and various coveted portions of a 
roast chicken's anatomy! Give us an easy one — on the style of Mr. Turner's acknowl- 
edged easy quizzes. And speaking of food, to the physical, the aesthetic and the 
romantic, who remembers the card that was once found in a candy box? And do any 
of us know of a girl who wrote home every day for four years? Three guesses, and 
there's only one answer. 

102 Lake Street, Perry, New York. 

Perry High School. 

Secretarial. 




M. Louise Gillis "Lou" 

It would take another Lou Gillis to write up this dispenser of wit and talent. Au- 
thor, producer, and star of three Mic Shows, and priceless prop of the Dramatics As- 
sociation, her name has become a household word at Simmons, signifying High Chief 
Humorist and Entertainer. From all reports we should judge that things have consid- 
erably brightened at Somerset Street since Lou took up the serious work of Social 
Service. 

Lou is continually wavering between dainty ultra-feminine lavendar and rose cos- 
tumes, and dashingly dapper masculine apparel — and as for that Pippin outfit! 
46 Walnut Park, Roxbury, Massachusetts. 
Girls' Latin School. 
Social Service. 

Chairman Entertainment Committee May Day (2), Glee Club (2), Dramatics 
(2, 3, 4), Chairman Dramatics (3), (4), Director Mic Show (2), (3), (4), 
Chairman Junior Prom. 




Ardis Pond Gleason 



"Aid' 



Ardis is the recruiting officer for the Church. Many a poor heathen has been led 
into the fold (to see the new minister) by the patient persistence of Ardis. Probably 
she is preparing for the missionary field. But hist! Do you hear the rasping voice 
from below calling — "Miss Glee-sun! ! Caller in Thir-r-r-tee! !" And the answering 
wail- — "Ye-s-s — I'll be ri-i-ght down!" Ardis is always ready to.help anyone in trouble; 
her specialty is "homesicks." 

Essex, Connecticut. 

Pratt High School. 

Household Economics. 

Glee Club (1, 2, 3,4). 




59 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Lois Eugenia Goddard 



"Lo" 



"There's music in the air" when Lois is around. Give her a piano and the keys 
will respond like magic to her touch. But her music will not stop there — if she's not 
playing her "uke" the music will always be found in her laughter. No, indeed, girls, 
Lois has mislead you if you think she's serious! This classmate of yours has hidden 
her talents in modest retirement. 

Maiden, Massachusetts. 

Maiden High School. 

Secretarial. 

Glee Club and Choir (2, .3), Junior Welcoming Committee, Junior Alumnae 
Conference Invitation Committee, Senior Lunchroom Committee. 




Ruth Morse Graves 



"Ruthie" "Gravy" 



"A violet neath a mossy stone" we think of w r hen we look at Ruthie's big blue eyes. 
How do they get that way, those girls who look sweet sixteen when they're ready to 
graduate from college? Although Ruthie surely does love to have things her way, we'll 
say that where Ruth goes, fun comes. This year she's at Pete — big doin's down there 
we hear! 

Waterbury, Vermont. 
Waterbury High School. 
Household Economics. 

Glee Club (1, 2), House Chairman (3), Dormitory Council (3), Junior Wel- 
coming Committee: Publicity Committee Y. W. (3), Religious Education 
. Committee (2, 3), 2nd Basketball Team (2). 




Lena Elwood Grimes 



ed. 



If we were asked to plot a coat-of-arms for Lena it would be something like this: 

(a) upper right hand corner a deer, her shy, retiring nature. 

(6) upper left hand corner, a volume of poetry, ancient and modern authors includ- 



(c) Across the bottom a heart as big as space permits — or maybe a handclasp and 
friendly brown eyes meeting yours. 

(d) Across the top simply the motto "Sinceretas." 

And even then we would only have begun to express the liking we feel for her. 
We'll have to leave the rest to Gert and Charlotte to show by their loyalty and love 
for her. 

21 Linden Road, Melrose, Massachusetts. 

Somerville High School. 

Social Service. 




Josephine Caroline Grover "Jo" 

You should see Jo's cherubic face covered with whiskers for Dramatics! Jo's 
quite the most convincing and lovable old man you could ask for. Moreover, she's 
just as much so without the whiskers, and off-stage as well as on. 
87 Gainsboro Street, Boston, Massachusetts. 
Girls' Latin School. 
Secretarial. 

Decoration Committee Sophomore-Freshman Party, Dramatics (1, 3), Mic 
Show Board (3), "Mrc" Show (3). 



60 



1922 



CLASSES 



Kathleen Halladay 



"Frenchie" 



A bobbed and bobbing head; snapping brown eyes; extreme thinness; a "line" 
like Irvin Cobb: travelling on high every minute — that's Frenchie! Remember her 
portrayal of the "Transformation of a Simmons Girl" at Sophomore Luncheon' Shall 
we ever forget her presentation of "Lady Billy" with Dot Rowden and Pudge Barrett 
at the Senior Housewarming? With memories of aching sides and near-hysterics we 
gasp "Never!" To be privileged to read her "Onion Sandwich." the North Hall spas- 
modic periodical, is a treat: to hear Frenchie rave after a visit to the Boston Post 
editorial rooms is another. In after years, when we read her snappy stuff syndicated 
in the newspapers we shall visualize Frenchie shepherding photographers round the 
campus and tearing off a "story-" 

Three Mile Bay. New York. 

Three Mile Bay High School. 

Secretarial. 




Ruth Charlotte Halsted 

Ruth is noted for her bobbed hair and tailored tweeds. She really isn't half so 
intellectual as she tries to appear when she puts on those bone-rimmed glasses. And 
her hair! Don't you want to run your fingers through it and muss it up? From all 
indications we believe Ruth must be headed toward Social Life. Somehow or other we 
don't think Ruth will need her technical training for long. 

810 James Street. Syracuse. New York. 

Miss Beard's School. Orange, New Jersey. 

Secretarial. 




Xatalie Ham 



"Nat" 



At the end of her sophomore year. Nat had a change of heart and convictions, and 
decided that she'd rather help a poor man run his family than a sick one his office so 
she turned from Secretarial to Social Work, and she's just as fresh and sweet and un- 
sophisticated a little girl now as on the day that she took that fatal step. So now we 
know that nothing can spoil that "sheltered-carefully-from-the-world look that she 
wears. 

46 Nonantum Street. Newton, Massachusetts. 

Social Service School. 




Josephine Elizabeth Hatch 



'Jo" 



Providence knew what was best for us. alright, when it sent us our quota of Jo's, 
and this Jo has lived up to all the expectations which her name called forth when she 
came to be one of us in 1920 — straight from the Hoosier State. Her friendly smile and 
happy disposition are always in evidence, and, coupled with a slenderness that is the 
despair of the "Daily Dozen Squad," and that red-gold hair with its ever-perfect 
marcelle, they are her most distinguishing features. Although she's one of our "dash- 
ing secretaries." somehow we can more readilv picture her tripping with airv grace to 
the music of the dance, or gladdening the ears (and hearts) of South Hall with her faith- 
ul violin. 

Logansport, Indiana. 

Logansport High School. Indiana University. 

Secretarial. 

Usher Junior Prom (2), Senior Prom (3). 




61 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Beulah Case Havens 



"Puddie" "B' 



"The perfect lady, poised and sweet," is Beulah; this is your first impression. 
Then you are conscious of a pair of very dark brown eyes looking straight-forwardly at 
you. In all, Beulah is the type so rarely found — for how many of us can claim the above 
honors, plus being premier athlete-in-chief of Simmons College? Just as quietly, mod- 
estly, and reservedly as she walks into your heart, so in the middle of her sophomore 
year did she win that coveted "S", emblematic of her athletic prowess. As a House- 
hold Ec student, Beulah is an authority on the correct diet, and it is understood that 
pork chops figure prominently on her menus! 

177 Homer Street, Newton Centre, Massachusetts. 
Newton High School. 
Household Economics. 

Class Treasurer (1), Tennis Class (1, 2), Hockey (1, 2, 3,4), Captain, Manager 
(1), Varsity (1, 2, 4), Basketball (1, 2, 3), Captain (1), Varsity (1), College 
Hockey Manager (4), Silver Bay Delegate (1), Sophomore Waitress (1), 
Senior Prom Usher (3), Head Usher-Commencement (3), Class Executive 
Board (3, 4), S. A. A. Secretary (2), S. A. A. Vice-President (3), Junior 
Welcoming Committee, Speaker Sophomore Luncheon, Secretary Unitarian 
Club (3), House Senior, Dormitory Council (4). 




Hazel Hegner 



"Hazy" "Pegg" 



Giggle! Giggle! Isn't it a funny one? Why that's Hazy's giggle. Hazy sure 
is individual; who else could let their curls go unconfined and retain a spic and span 
appearance? 

There's no place like Chicago in Hazy's estimation,— and no girl like Hazy in the 
estimation of her settlement kiddies. And between you and me, their opinion is well 
supplemented by other folks. 

543 Melrose Street, Chicago, Illinois. 
Riverside Brookfield High School. 
Household Economics. 

Glee Club and Choir (4), Junior Welcoming Committee, Chairman Refresh- 
ment Committee, Glee Club Concert, and Dance (4), Committee May 
Baskets (2). 




Dorothy Adene Higgins 



"Dot" 



Dot wins the palm when it comes to wielding the mandolin. Her tinkles har- 
monize, her jazz has the real pep that makes you step; and, oh crowning virtue, she 
can make others do likewise! Consequently Simmons is justly proud of its Mandolin 

At various times Dot has also wielded the hockey stick, the basketball, and the 
mixing spoon — and she takes pleasure in throwing together after-the-dance feeds for 
"what's-his-name" and joy-riding her chums in her auto. 
30 Reedsdale Street, Allston, Massachusetts. 
Brighton High School. 

Household Economics. „,_.-. 

Hockey (1, 2, 4), Mandolin Club (1, 2), Leader, (3, 4), Basketball (2), Decora- 
tions Sophomore Luncheon, Class Voucher (2), Junior Welcoming Com- 
mittee, Junior "Sh" Committee, Glee Club and Choir (2), Lunchroom Com- 
mittee (4), Publicity Committee Civic League (4). 




Charlotte Hill 



"Pilly" 



Breezy and animated, with a generous sprinkling of pep, Charlotte pursues her way 
undaunted from hockey to tennis; from Mic show to Babsons; and from Newton 
Centre to Simmons. Even our common enemy, the Congressional record, only draws 
from this incorrigible optimist the usual facetious remark, delivered in her own particu- 
lar brand of slang — as inimitable as the style of Homer and the Bards of old. 

Once, though, she touched the heights (or is it depths?) of tragedy, when, her lank 
form swathed in becoming red flannels, purple socks, and henna wig, to cap it all, she 
warbled the pathetic strains of "Pippin, Won't You come Back, for Egge Vue 11 Never 
Be The Same." 

211 Horner Street, Newton Centre, Massachusetts. 

Hockey (1 4), Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (1), Mic Show (4), Tennis 
Manager (4), May Day Cast (2), Lunchroom Committee (4), Junior \V el- 
coming Committee. 



62 



1922 



CLASSES 



Florence Alexa Hope 



'Fae" 



Senior year, house chairmanship, and Lo have all rested on Fae's slim shoulders 
this year, yet she handle them all with — shall we say a calm fortitude? All joking 
aside, Fae can and has handled various undertakings with efficient despatch, and proved 
herself a pleasant friend meanwhile. Though an A4 student by intention, she does not 
confine herself to technical courses entirely, but finds interest ir academic lines — Gov- 
ernment for instance. 

Westerly, Rhode Island. 
Westerly High School. 
Household Economics. 

Chairman Sophomore-Freshman Party (2), Mandolin Club (2, 3), Glee Club 
(2, 3), Decoration Committee Junior Prom, Junior Welcoming Committee, 
House Chairman (4), Assistant Chairman Current Events (4). 




Helen Elizabeth Horner 



"Jack' 



"Little Jack Horner sat in a corner." Did she? No! When she came to us from 
Swarthmore, with her boyish bob shorter than anybody's, she jumped straight into 
hockey and helped win the cup for '22 that glorious Junior year. Then as suddenly as 
she appeared she vanished from 300 The Fenway, and now that flashing, fascinating, 
perplexing personality of hers vents its energy daily in social service work down town, 
and nightly in ingenious mischief at 22 Pete. 

33 E. Central Avenue, Moorestown, New Jersey. 

George School; Swarthmore College. 

Social Service. 

Hockey (3), Mic Show (3), Dormitory Council (3). 




Hilda Houston 

Hilda's ambitious for success in the hereafter (on earth). And she'll get it! We 
never hear any complaints from Hilda about the terrific doses of grinding the faculty 
spasmodically deal out. Nor does she even shake an eyelash when confronted with the 
unexpected in the form of an eyam. 

Guilford, Maine. 

Guilford High School. 

Secretarial. 




Virginia Louise Hurlbut 



"Ginny" 



"Little Old New York" has set its stamp on Ginny, with her drawl, her "savoir 
faire," and her appreciation of all things "social," including Social Service. Whenever a 
celebrity comes to dinner, Ginny is always asked to grace the table with her presence 
and conversation, which she does most charmingly. A very sweet and capable Sopho- 
more president was Ginny — remember her as King in May Day? But since then nu- 
merous social engagements and her school work have occupied her time, and we get but 
occasional glimpses of her in the midst of her 3rd floor friends. 
97 Lincoln Street, Montclair, New Jersey. 
Montclair High School. 
Social Service School. 

Class Executive Board (1), Class Vice-President (1), Waitress Sophomore 
Luncheon (1), Class President (2), Chairman Propertv Committee [2), 
Vice-President Dramatics (3), Decoration Committee Junior Prom (3), 
Student Council (1, 2, 4), Delegate Des Moines Convention (2), Silver 
Bay (2), Head Usher Junior Prom (2), Chairman Junior Welcoming Com- 
mittee (3), Head Usher Brown Glee Club Concert (2), President New 
Jersey Club (4). 

63 




THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Marguerite Lillian Hussey 

Knowing Marguerite makes us wish there were two of her — and sure enough there 
are, tho' we haven't seen much of her twin sister. But it gives the faculty a good 
opinion of a class to hear that at least one member craves learning so much that she 
will sit up until three in the morning to study for a quiz. 

21 Bangor Street, Augusta, Maine. 

Cony High School. 

Secretarial. 




Ruth Hutchins 



"Roscoe" 



This little girl came all the way from Brockville to go to Simmons College and 
handle books almost as big as she is, up in the Library sanctum sanctorum, 317. Small 
though she is, she looks very wise, which may possibly be the result of long association 
with books; but even association needs native ability to back it up. 

12 Upland Street, Brookline, Massachusetts. 

Sumner High School, Holbrook, Massachusetts. 

Library. 

Sophomore Shush Committee. 




Mary Cecilia Hutchinson 



"Harry" 



"Are we downhearted? I'll say that we're not." 
No matter what happens to Mary she comes up smiling. There are few of us who 
can toss the ball of repartee as cleverly; and all envy her nonchalant attitude toward 
her studies. 

463 River Street, Waterbury, Conn. 

Notre Dame Academy. 

Secretarial. 

Sophomore Shush Committee (2), Junior Welcoming Committee (3). 




Dora Louise Jenks "Do-do" "Dot" 

"She hath the powers Cleopatra well might envy." 
We love to watch Dora go to classes, "so well set up," with pencil stuck into a 
beautifully neat coiffure; she's ready to meet all, with an interested eye and an amused 
little smile. , , , , „,, . , ^ . i ■ 

"Can you cook, can you sew, can you steal another s beau.' And Dora s reply is 
"Yes, if I want to." Dora at a dance is a joy to look upon; Dora as a classmate is a 
valuable possession. 

1514 Military Road, Port Huron, Michigan. 
Port Huron High School. 

General Science. . 

Chairman Decoration May Day (2), Junior Welcoming Committee, Junior 
Corridor Committee (3), Class Executive Board (3), Secretary and Treas- 
urer Ellen Richards Club (4). 



64 



1922 



CLASSES 



Charlotte Adams Jones 

Charlotte came all the way from Texas, via good Lake Erie College, to see what life 
as a Dashing Secretary of Simmons was like. The nice, easy (?) condensed course 
shows one side, and a host of friends very speedily won are endeavoring to show her 
the rest of it. Though one of the latest additions to the ranks of '22, Charlotte fitted 
very quickly and smoothly into place. 

Bay City, Texas. 

Lake Erie College. 

Secretarial. 




Ruth Jordan 



"Ruthie" 



Did you ever know anyone so brimful of wit and jokes? The time never lags where 
little Ruthie is. If you're passing along a corridor at school, or in your room perched on 
a chair in the attitude of study, Ruth will make her appearance and say, "Let me tell 
you a good joke I heard today." It verily does seem as though Ruth must have taken 
the Library course, she has her jokes and funny little bits so well catalogued in her cere- 
brum, ready for use at a moment's notice. 

Ruth surely keeps her eyes open when she shuffles the paste-board, and you have to 
watch your step when you're dancing with her or playing bridge. 

172 Concord Street, Portland, Maine. 

Westbrook Seminary, Portland, Maine. 

Secretarial. 




Florence Babette Karger 



"Karger" "Babs"' 



Babette is an Al product of the breezy, western town of Houghton, on the one 
hand, and of all the style and brilliancy of the Michigan Avenue shops on the other — 
an irresistible combination: — Babette of the Irene Castle dancing and pose; Babette 
of the withering glance when some unlucky mortal springs a joke that reeks of must; 
Babette who can convince the most acid instructor that while Babette's remarks may 
not have been to the point, they are vastly superior. But that doesn't begin to explain 
Babette. Crisp, careful, and clever, she can do dramatics or hockey, and all the while 
keep up a conversation that would make a professional entertainer give up in despair. 

110 College Avenue, Houghton, Michigan. 

Baldwin School, Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania, Sweet Briar School, Sweet Briar, 
Virginia. 

Household Economics. 

Hockey (1), Mic Show (3), Dramatics (3). 




Alice Marrin Kerrigan 



'Al" "Kerne 11 



Alice is one of those rare girls who can do such a number of things well. To make a 
Jenny or Renee model of a dress or hat comes just as easy to her as solving any simple 
little problem in higher mathematics, chemistry, or physics. But the incongruous part 
is in spite of the Copley and Somerset influences, and all the other influences, how she 
can triumphantly bring home those 99.44-100% marks to all the family three times a 
year. Clever girl! 

66 Central Street, Stoneham, Mass. 

Stoneham High School. 

General Science. 




65 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Elizabeth Ernestine Keyes 



"Betty" "Lib' 



Cheeks off the same piece as Jo Lindemuth's, a disposition that defies everything 
except boys in a sewing class and being interrupted when telling a story, the abilitj to 
run Y. W. with one hand and write numerous letters with the other — that's our Betty. 
She has the merriest blue eyes that are just brimful of mischief, and we know what to 
expect when we hear that familiar giggle, and her exclamation "Oh, I feel silly!" By 
the way, just mention Pen Yen, and what may happen in the future, and watch that 
complexion spread. 

28 Brookside Place, New Rochelle, N. Y. 

New Rochelle High .School. 

Household Economics. 

Executive Board (1), House Chairman (1), Silver Bay Delegate (1), Chairman 
Decoration Committee Sophomore Luncheon, Delegate Des Moines (2), 
Secretary -Treasurer Silver Bay Club (2), Chairman Track Costume Com- 
mittee (2), Student Alumnae Conference Social Committee (3), Usher 
Junior Prom (2), Usher Senior Prom (3), President Y. W. C. A. (4), Student 
Government Council (4). 




ORPHA J. KlLBOURN 



"Janet" "O. J." 



The thing that goes the farthest toward making life worth while 
That costs the least, and does the most, is just a pleasant smile. 
Jan is one of the best natured girls in the Senior Class. Her pleasant chubby face 
with those fascinating dimples is sunshine in itself. Glee Club has not been the only 
place where Orpha's been missed this year — for we've been told that "Anne Elizabeth" 
has greatly missed her obliging little locker-mate. 
36 Lee Street, Cambridge. 
Cambridge Latin. 
Glee Club and Choir (1, 2, 3). 



Anne Elizabeth Kirtland 



'Betty' 





This is the girl! You always know when Anne Elizabeth is in your class, because 
she'll always do her part towards the recitation. She's one of "true intellect" — one 
who enjoys Shakespeare and the best of English drama. She and her two satellites 
are frequent and enthusiastic spectators of some worth-while entertainment, be it 
symphony, Grand Opera, or "first night" performances. 
49 Pierce Street, Maiden, Massachusetts. 
Maiden High School. 
Secretarial. 

Choir and Glee Club (1, 2), Chairman of Thanksgiving Cards Committee (1)," 
Entertainment Committee, Sophomore Luncheon (2), Sophomore Shush 
Committee (2), Junior Shush Committee (3), Lunchroom Committee (3), 
Civic League Executive Foard (4), Advertising Department of Microcosm 
(4). 



Frances Klein 



'Fran" 



Another old adage gone to smash! If there's any trade this Jack hasn't mastered 
let it speak now or forever hold its peace. For four years we have, with child-like faith, 
depended on her to break track records, make posters, manage successful hockey and 
basketball seasons, turn up once in a blue moon at Glee and Mandolin practice and glean 
Simmons news by the column for no less than two newspaprs. Her modesty, all the 
while, grows in proportion to her accomplishments. And yet she is a devotee of the 
dread Science course, and rakes in A's with a calmness that amazes us all. If any 
further proof of her ability is needed, just stop a moment and contemplate this Mic! 
Fran thinks there's no fun like work, and she throws herself into everything she 
undertakes with the same wholehearted ness that makes her stay and practice throwing 
baskets 'til 7:30, thereby missing her supper. Mic is Fran's crowning glory, and will 
last long after the ink has dried from those A's, and the cheering on the hockey field has 
died away. 

18 Eastbourne Street, Roslindale, Massachusetts. 
Girls' Latin School, Boston. 
General Science. 

Hockev (1, 2, 3, 4), Manager (3), Basketball (1. 2, 3, 4), Manager (1, 4), 
Captain (3, 4), Varsity Captain (4), Track (1, 2, 3), Manager (1, 3), Treas- 
urer Y. W. C. A. (2), Treasurer Class (3), Chairman Publicity, Dramatics 
(2, 3), Chairman Publicity, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), Poster Committee 
(1, 2, 3, 4), Glee Club (2, 3, 4), Mandolin Club (3), Delegate Silver Bay (1), 
Editor-in-Chief of Microcosm (4), Student Government Council (4). 

66 



1922 



CLASSES 



Viola Mae Lagan 



"Vi" 



The only unfortunate thing about Vi'a belonging to '22, is that red is our class color, 
and Vi has it as a head decoration. And a decoration it is, a glowing mass of hair. 
Beside it you always find a dark one, for whither Endora goes, Vi goeth, and vice-versa. 
When Vi's plaintive voice echoes questioningly down the corridor, you'll know that 
"Do" somehow is missing. 

Bloomfield, Connecticut. 

Hartford Public High School. 

Household Economics. 

Glee Club (1). 




Doris Alma Lane 



"Dot" 



When Miss Heath described the machine in the corner of 117 occupied by Doris as 
"small but noisy" she hastened to point out that she meant the machine, not Doris. 
Though one applies, the other doesn't. For it might be substituted "speedy," for 
size doesn't hinder Doris from caging baskets with ease in the Gym, or harvesting per- 
fect copies from the little old Remingtons. Perhaps the daily race for the 7:27 at 
Brockton station keeps Doris in training. 

77 Highland Terrace, Brockton, Mass. 

Brockton High School. 

Secretarial. 

S. A. A. Executive Board (2), Cap and Gown Committee (4), Basketball 
(1,3,4). 




L. Florence La Pointe 



"Billy" "Bill" "William" 



"Oh where are you going, charming Billy?" runs the old song, and perhaps before 
long our little Billy will answer truthfully, "Oh, I'm going to bake a cherry pie" etc.; 
that is, if cherries are thick enough in the vicinity of Lake Chabog — Chagug — oh well, 
Lake Cbabug — etc. out Webster way. We who listened to Bill's entertaining orals in 
English 70 would just love to hear her delicious little accent twine itself around that 
name! Four years of Secretarialism have left Billy as round and rosy as ever, their 
effect having been counteracted by refreshing intervals of Bowdoin house parties (oh 
the joys of living in a college town!) 

28 Oak Street, Brunswick, Maine. 

Brunswick High School. 

Secretarial. 

Treasurer Newman Club (2), Junior Welcoming Committee (3). 




Lillian Larson 



"Billy" 



Fate ruleth that this shall not be an entirely manless community — not with our 
Mic and our Pete, with Jack, Harry and Billy to vary the monotony of the numerous 
Pegs and Bettys, and she decreed that Lillian Larson should sport forever in Simmons 
annals the cognomen of Billy. So Billy she is, but never Bill! She is too sweet, too 
gentle, too altogether pinkcheeked and lady-like for the y to be omitted! To her 
friends Billy is known as the "Temperament Tamer." We would even be willing to 
stack her up against — well, no need to mention any names to anv one who has lived on 
Short Street! 

461 Prospect Avenue, Hartford, Connecticut. 

West Hartford High School, Emerson College of Oratory. 

Secretarial. 

Mandolin Club (2), Treasurer Connecticut Club (2), Junior Welcoming 

Committee, Vice-President Connecticut Club (3), President Connecticut 

Club (4). 




67 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Ethel Louise Layers 



'Eth" 



The cares of this world weighed so lightly on Ethel that she bobbed her hair, thus 
showing that three years of Secretarialism had not as yet cowed her spirit. We don't 
believe anything could, for that matter, since it has remained as blithe as when we first 
knew her. 

145 Forest Street, Medford, Massachusetts. 

West Roxbury High School. 

Secretarial. 

Captain Endowment Team (3, 4). 




Katherine Henderson Lester "Kay" "Katy" 

Katherine distinguished herself in the middle of the year by acquiring the German 
Measles (source unknown) causing all Pete-ites to shudder with apprehension. Need- 
less to say, she recovered, and we breathed freely once more. Katherine is a girl with a 
nice, quiet exterior; but when you know her, you become pleasantly aware of a more 
lively side of her, which can joke and play with the best of us. She is always ready to 
say a friendly word, and is never without her smile. 

10 Claflin Street, Milford, Massachusetts. 

Milford High School. 

Household Economics. 

Junior Corridor Committee (3). 




Josephine Lindemuth 



"Jo" "Josie" 



Jo has been the pivot around which '22 has swung— with her at the helm we would 
feel ready to do anything and dare anything. One thing we did, or rather Jo did, was 
the Student Government Conference — and its great success is to her credit alone (for 
in our eyes Jo was almost the whole Conference). 

Two of the many things Jo is noted for are: (1) that marvelous blush-rose complex- 
ion of hers, and (2) her ability to do the most herculean tasks speedily, efficiently, and 
with a supreme unequalled modesty. 

Charm, tact, lovable-ness all are Jo's. Her casual way of going through life serene- 
ly, dropping watches, pocket books, fur coats has caused many a heart-quake and many 
a good laugh when the suspense was over, — for Providence seems to have Jo in her care. 
4 Sanford Street, Bradford, Pennsylvania. 
Bradford High School. 
Social Service. 

Class Treasurer (I), Junior Welcoming Committee, Class President (3), 
President Pennsylvania State Club (3), President Student Government (4). 
Delegate to Maqua (3), Delegate to Disarmament Conference (4), Student 
Government Council (3, 4), Chairman and Toastmistress Senior Luncheon 
(4), President of the Women's Intercollegiate Association for Student Gov- 
ernment. 




Marion Louise Lindsey 



"Midge" 



Marion, the independent, has two distractions: making out budgets and writing to 
Jimmy. In either case her pen is usually leaking on paper of some sort. 
June — July — and then Jimmy. 

162 Cochran Street, Chicopee Falls, Massachusetts. 
Chicopee High School. 
Household Economics. 

Usher Commencement (3), Choir and Glee Club (3), Junior Corridor Com- 
mittee. 



68 



1922 



CLASSES 



Marguerita Litchfield 



'Marge' 



Somehow or other Marguerita manages to commute from Needham, laden with 
all the paraphernalia of an embryo secretary, and yet look and act as unruffled and un- 
hurried as if she lived at Mrs. Jack Gardiner's. 

Nothing like having a classmate for a future sister-in-law, is there, Marguerita! 
The prenuptial relationship may prove convenient. You and Eleanor have more than 
one common bond. 

35 Dedham Avenue, Needham, Massachusetts. 
Needham High School. 
Secretarial. 

Public Health Committee (1), Choir and Glee Club (2, 3, 4), Junior Welcom- 
ing Committee (3), Usher Commencement Exercises (3), Lunchroom Com- 
mittee (4). 




Mary Kennedy Logan 



"Ken" "Kennie" 



Mary had two little friends, 

They lived up on fourth floor, 
They'd follow her to any ends, 

They Mary did adore. 

She catalogues with ease and speed, 

Her aim — to suit Miss Blunt, 
To find a better running-mate 

Those Singers would have to Hunt. 

Brewster, New York. 

BrewsteT High School. 

Library. 

Hockey (1), Conference Welcoming Committee (4), Poster Committee (4). 




Mabel Inez Lowe 

"My de-ar, isn't it ter — riBLE!" A high soprano startles out of our satisfied com- 
placency but a good-natured giggle greatly softens the effect. Mabel's favorite indoor 
sport is making fudge, fortunately for her friends, and by popular vote she is the cham- 
pion of the world in her line. He'r specialty is coming back late with a long list of good 
times to tell about. There is a certain Sunday feature writer in this town who fully 
appreciates her budgeting abilities, but sdmehow said featurer has the idea that Mabel 
is retiring! 

722 South Denver Avenue, Tulsa, Oklahoma. 

Jamestown High School. 

Household Economics. 

Cap and Gown Committee (4), President Far Western Club (4). 




Florence Anna Ludemann 



'Lude" 



Out of the West came a slim, tall maiden, a regular tea-dance girl, to try her hand 
at the Technicalities of Simmons. Florence was secluded in the wilds of 11 Gorham 
during her first year here, but now she is a live wire in the transfer family of First Floor 
North, where she daily pleases the eye with her lovely blonde marcels, and nightly 
trips the light fantastic to volunteer syncopations in the living-room. 

620 West Fourth Street, Sedalia, Mo. 

Southern Seminary; Stephens Junior College. 

Household Economics. 




69 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Mary Webb McAnarney 

"Gather ye rosebuds while ye may 
Far time is still a-flying." 
The authoress of this write-up does not have a copy of the Rubaiyat of Omar 
Khayyam, which is Mary Webb's favorite poem, so she can not give a sample of it here. 
But the above quotation expresses too, although rather tamely, her philosophy of life. 
To give her credit, she is serious — sometimes — almost— for a few minutes, but it doesn't 
last long, and it never seems quite real. So we are safe in saying she is always happy, 
practically always frivolous, and never anything but entertaining and refreshing. 
37 South Street, Quincy', Massachusetts. 
Manhattanville College, New York City. 
Library Science. 




Marion Florence McKee 

Marion, though mild in appearance, has hidden qualities occasionally brought 
forth in the stress of proctorial duties; and, to quote a resident of her floor, when she is 
on a rampage, absence of body is better than presence of mind. She's very good- 
natured, however; would do anything for anybody, except pour more than the one cup 
of coffee in the morning. 

20 High Street, Chelsea, Massachusetts. 

Chelsea High School. 

Social Service. 

Glee Club (1, 2), House Chairman (2), Executive Board (3), Chairman Door 
and Floor Committee, Dramatics (4). 




Mildred Elizabeth Macdonald "Millie" "Mac" 

Millie made no mistake when she changed to Science course! Just remember that 
Public Health exhibit she and Fran gave, and the histological slides Millie made, to 
say nothing of those beautiful grape-vine cross-sections, the pride of our Botany class. 

South Street, Easton, Massachusetts. 

Oliver Ames High School. 

Science. 




Lillian Markell 

A made-to-order Civic League Chairman couldn't have fitted into the job any bet- 
ter than Lillian. She has brought to it an interest, an enthusiasm, and a depth of 
understanding such as are needed to make Civic League just the big thing in the Sim- 
mons calendar it should be. Social Work and Civic League are a combination which 
would fit a girl of Lillian's capabilities for some big public office, but there are indica- 
tions that those capabilities will find their scope in the radius of domesticity. 
13 Gardner Street, Chelsea, Massachusetts. 
Chelsea High School. 

Social Service. „ „ . , .„. _.. . _ 

President Menorah Societv (3), Cap and Gown Committee (4), Civic League 
Executive Board (3), Chairman Civic League (4), Student Government 
Council (4). 



70 



1922 



CLASSES 



Gertrude I. Martin 



"Gertie" "Marty" 



Gertrude wins the prize for being the speediest girl in '22— in changing her mind. 
But then that is what makes life interesting! If you should ever be lost, and wandering 
about forlornly, and you should hear a certain laugh — Gert's laugh — and then a voice 

saying "Now now now," etc., you could be positive that you had found a friend. 

Gertrude's laugh and ever-present smile haven't faded a bit during her sojourn at Sim- 
mons — only grown louder and broader respectively (as she becomes familiar with our 
peculiar natures). 

226 N. Perry Street, Johnstown, New York. 

Gloversville High School. 

Secretarial. 

Chairman May Basket Committee (1), Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (2), 
Sophomore Shush Committee (2), Junior Welcoming Committee (3). 









[ 2^ *~ V \ ■ 




\ ^k 




I 



Ruth Irene Martin 



'Ruth I" 



"Where's Ruth Martin? Paging Ruth Martin!" is the call that echoes nightly 
through South Hall living-room where the crowd awaits Ruth's after-dinner syncopa- 
tions. There are few like her, who can so gracefully finger the keys. Ruth is "right 
there" with the iron hand in the velvet glove as House Chairman in South. She 
faithfully does whatever duties come up and— did we say faithful? How about trie 
music for track songs composed year after year for the sake of '22? Ruth is "there" 
again! 

60 Church Street, Rutland, Vermont. 

Rutland High School. 

Household Economics. 

Cheer Leader (1), Executive Board (2), Junior Prom Usher (2), Secretary 
Civic League (3), Chairman Music Committee, Junior Prom (3), Commence- 
ment Usher (3), House Chairman, (2, 4), Dormitory Council (2, 4), Mic 
Show (3, 4), College Cheer Leader (4). 




Emily Lister Mitchell 

Whenever the clatter of tongues and dishes begin to wear, or the soup and muffins 
begin to lose their flavor, Emily packs her little week-end case and hies her to Revere, to 
listen to what the wild waves— and others — have to say. 

Though Emily's a Senior Sec and undoubtedly has her busy spells, she always man- 
ages to look placid and content — would we knew the secret of such calm! But we think 
it's hers alone, and resides somewhere in Pennsylvania at present. 

1312 Foulkrod Street, Frankford, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 

Revere High School. 

Secretarial. 




Gertrude Anna Moore 



'Gert" 



Sure. — just listen for a few more words as they issue from the next locker alley, 
and you 11 recognize Gert's voice as it blends into the conversation of the Benny- 
Brackett crowd. Gert's not the only one in her crowd who hates to quit that far-famed 
table in the lunchroom. 

11 Gray Circle, Lynn, Massachusetts. 

Lynn Classical High School. 

Secretarial. 

Mic Advertising Board (4) 




71 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Katherine Margaret Moore 



"Kay" "K. T." 



Katherine came from the neighborhood of Chicago last fall to see what little old 
Boston had to offer an active young lady in the way of occupations and amusement. 
We trust she has found what she wanted here at Simmons. At any rate she seems con- 
tented, and so are we to have her with us. 

2024 Orrington Avenue, Evanston, Illinois. 

Evanston Township High School, Northwestern University. 

Secretarial. 

Glee Club. 




Ruth Moorhead 



'Ruth-i-" 



When we shoulder our books and with a long sigh prepare to trudge wearily back 
for a long afternoon session of classes we meet Ruth tripping lightly across the Dump 
at 1 :30, her day's work done. A program made to order couldn't have been better for a 
tea-dance girl like Ruth. But we're awfully glad someone around here has time to 
stay as serene and as faultlessly attired on all occasions as she does. Ruth also finds it 
necessary, by way of diversion to go off on an annual spree to Port Huron or Annapolis. 
We wonder what big thrill is on its way to help her tide over 1923!? 

140 Vine Street, Kittanning, Pennsylvania. 

Kittanning High School. 

Secretarial. 

Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (1), Glee Club (2, 3), Junior Welcoming Com- 
mittee (3), Usher at Senior Prom (3), Mic Show (4). 




Endora Mortimer 



"Do" 



One of "Do's" characteristics is the inquiring eye she bends on all who cross her 
path; perhaps it is a habit acquired by constant delving into mysteries of Science. 

Fortunately, L and M are contiguous in the alphabet, for "Do" and "Vi" could 
not bear even the separation of a letter. If you want one of them, follow the rule of 
looking in the other's room, for it will never fail you — neither will their cordial greeting. 
109 Liberty Avenue, New Rochelle, New York. 
Horace Mann High School. 
General Science. 




Margaret Edith Motschman 



"Marge' 



Marge has ambled her way through college, stopping long enough to have the 
"Flu" twice, and consequently was with us for a year longer than originally intended. 
For those of us who know her best, this was a veritable blessing! Whenever you want 
good company, Marge is always obliging,— from going on a three-day tramp at Thanks- 
giving recess to snitching forsythia and Japanese cherry blossoms from unsuspecting 
houses after dark. 

North Wilmington. 

Brookline High School. 

Library. 



72 



1922 



CLASSES 



Ruth Margaret Mudgett 

You might ait beside Ruth for a couple of months and never exchange a word, but 
nevertheless she would have you all tagged and classified, for nothing gets by that calm, 
dispassionate gaze of hers. With the same equanimity that she doles out laundry and 
conducts settlement classes Ruth tackles all the jobs that come her way; and when 
even the unusual task of navigating an exceedingly good-looking man through Junior 
Prom failed to fuss her, we gave up hopes! 

Lancaster, Massachusetts. 

Lancaster High School. 

Household Economics. 




Elizabeth Marie Murphy 



'Betty" 



When Betty first joined the freshman ranks, we wondered if her mother was not 
afraid to let her ride on the big choo-choo train alone, to come to Simmons College in the 
Fenway. Remember how she used to wear her hair parted in the middle and demurely 
recite her lesson to Dr. Underwood in French 3B? Now she would like to have us 
think she is quite grown up and sophisticated, but we are far from being convinced. 

524 Essex Street, Lynn, Massachusetts. 

Lynn Classical High School. 

Secretarial. 

Junior Welcoming Committee (3), Junior-Freshman Wedding Committee (3), 
Treasurer Newman Club (4). 




Mary Katherine Musselman 



"Re Re" 



Mary is one of the band of Junior transfers who surveyed us from the distance of 
11 Gorham last year. Apparently she liked the looks for she stepped along with her 
running-mate, into the North Hall circle and helps to make First Floor merry. 

Fairfield, Pennsylvania. 

Gettysburg Academy. 

Household Economics. 




Ruth Hildagarde Myhrberg 



"Toot" 



Who was the first man who coined the convenient advice, "Leave it to George?" 
He only gets half credit for his answer. He didn't finish it; it goes this way: "Leave it 
to George to send specials." Ruth's specialties are the advantages and rewards of 
teaching school, coffee at all hours, and house parties for all occasions. 

Proctor, Vermont. 

Proctor High School. 

Household Economics. 

Secretary and Treasurer Vermont Club (3), President Vermont Club (4). 




73 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Myra Norris 



"Mirra" 



Alyra is noted for her reserve; a reserve that approaches almost to shyness. How- 
ever, if you can get beyond this outward personality, it is well worth the trouble. 
Quiet, and sincere, Myra is a pleasant contrast to some of the more loquacious, though 
well-meaning daughters of '22. 

86 Beacon Street, Hvde Park, Massachusetts. 

Hyde Park High School. 

Secretarial. 




Eleanor Augusta O'Connor 



"Oki" 



Sure is there anyone anywhere can come up to the likes of our Oki? Indeed 'tis 
two-hundred or more of us will swear by all the saints there isn't! Didn't we have the 
wit to pick her to run us and our affairs after the shipwreck of Freshman mid-years, and 
follow it up by making her Senior president? 

There's roses in her cheeks and the old Nick himself in her eyes, — faith we'd blarney 
her forever and a day but we dare not, for the violet itself is no more modest than our 
Oki. 'Tis all we can say, that we love her for the cheery and the merry joke she will toss 
us, and the kind word in time of trouble; and we respect her for the clever head she's 
got to manage us so neatly, and for the worth of her that's pure gold, no less. 'Tis 
the best we can express ourselves — and praise be, she's our Oki! 
55 Welles Avenue, Dorchester. 
Academy of Notre Dame. 

Secretarial. *-,■«.■ 

Toastmistress Sophomore Luncheon, Junior Welcoming Committee, Chairman 
Junior Corridor Committee, President Newman Club (3), Recording Secre- 
tary of Federation of College Catholic Clubs, Class President (1, 4). 




Cecelia Kathleen O'Rourke 



"Cel" 



If you ever want to find Celia (and you generally have to hunt) look on the end of 
any procession, search all out-of-the-way corners, then sit down and wait half an hour 
or so — patiently, mind you, for impatience, expostulation, wrath would be in vain, for 
nothing jars her! Nevertheless Celia gets there — eventually — and once arrived she 
has all the qualities of capability, enthusiasm and good humor which make up, in Sim- 
mons parlance, "a peach of a girl." And she never fails to get a laugh when it comes to 
Dramatics — "No, no, Mortimer, not with those eyebrows!" 
Saco, Maine. 
Thornton Academy. 
Social Service. 

Track (1, 3), Hockey (2), Chairman Newman Club Social Service (3), Chair- 
man Senior Prom Breakfast (3), Junior Welcoming Committee (3), Drama- 
tics (3) . 




Grace Marion Orr 

Sophomore Cookery was the turning point for Grace. Junior year she returned as 
a whole hearted Library student. library's the school for Grace, for, my goodness! 
but she does read a lot, and her work is always in on time. Speaking of (imc. have you 
seen any of those clocks that Grace has been doing on students' stockings for Endow- 

57 West Street, Maiden, Massachusetts. 
Maiden High School. 
Library Science. 



74 



1922 



CLASSES 



Lucia Maria Overton 



'Lusha" 



Lucia has been the keeper, not of our souls, but of our dignity — our caps and 
gowns. This thankless job would have taxed the patience of a Saint, but Lucia came 
through it with her usual cheery smile. Not everyone is gifted with such a business-like 
nature as Lucia's. Don't vou think she would have added to the Efficiency of the 
Secretarial Flock? But probably the Cooking Clan would rise up in wrath at the mere 
suggestion! 

Belleville, New York. 

Union Academy. 

Household Economics. 

Chairman Cap and Gown Committee (4). 




Ruth Ellen Parker 



'B. T." "Ruthie' 



"I don't have to, if I don't want to" — so saying, up sky high goes Ruthie's nose. 
But she did have to one time, — discuss her source of inside "dope" on the American 
Woolen Companv, even though she didn't want to in Business English. Dick is her 
devoted Sunday caller, and should Ruth be unable to entertain him in Andover, those 
Pete parlors loom up as the only alternatives. Ruth suddenly becomes inspired to 
family visiting, and Ruth and "Dicky-bird" take their supper at Benme's or Jane s or 
Marjorie's where the ten o'clock bell rings late. 

Ballardvale Road, Andover, Massachusetts. 

Punenard High School. 

Secretarial. 




Marion Peirce 



"Pat' 



When Pat gets busy with her needle it's time for Lady Duffgordon to look to her 
laurels. Anyone who has ever witnessed the creation of a Peirce model knows that 
genius is not confined to the regions of poetry and art. And there is the hand of a 
genius too in the way she and Mary Lou have revived the North Hall Store and turned 
it into a thing of beauty and a joy forever. Pat has contributed no small amount of 
her time and enthusiasm toward making our class what it is and if she only knew it, 
she has a mighty big corner in all our hearts. 

220 Main Street, Dexter, Maine. 

Bangor High, Dexter High. 

Household Economics. 

Treasurer Dormitory Government (2), Honor Board (2, 4), Vice-President 
Dormitory Government (3) , Hockey (2) , Delegate Elmira Conference (3) . 




Coletta Mary Phelan 



'Colet' 



Everyone knows Coletta, and what is more to the point, everyone likes her. Her 
sunny smile, her unfailing optimism, the light, humorous way in which she takes every- 
thing, including life, makes her distinctive and marks her as a gloom subtractor, one 
of those natures that cannot help adding joy to the sum total of existence. That is 
not all — A's and B's have become quite a habit with her, but we wonder if sometimes 
she did not wish that J. N. Kimball were suffering with "writer's cramp." 

Prospect Street, Lee, Massachusetts. 

Lee High School. 

Secretarial. 

Junior Corridor Committee (3), Treasurer Newman Club (3), Class Voucher 
(3), Secretary Newman Club (4). 




75 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Evelina Donaldson Phillips 



'Dink" 



We don t know much about Evelina because she has been so busy commuting to 
Simmons, learning how to cook and sew, and all the other things A4 implies. To look 
at her in 116, taking careful note of every word of wisdom concerning the United States 
Government, you'd think she was an Exhibit A brand of student, but — whose funny 
little irrespressible giggle was that? Evelina's. 

West Hanover, Massachusetts. 

Arlington High School. 

Household Economics. 

Lunchroom Committee. 




Marion Phinney 



'Mary Ann" "Phinney" 



There's nothing unusual about a week-end trip home to Maine, did you say? Well, 
I guess there certainly is if you ask Marion Phinney. 

"She took off her glove, 

And we saw her ring 

Tomorrow, tomorrow, 

The wedding bells ring." 

Who could have guessed four years ago that Marion's Household Ec. choice would 
be so worthwhile? Even if she does enjoy taking the opposite of your views, Evelyn, 
she's surely a friend you never could get along without. 
Gorham, Maine. 
Gorham High School. 
Household Economics. 

Junior Welcoming Committee (3), Junior Prom Invitation Committee, Fire 
Chief of Dormitories (4), President Maine Club (4). 




Norma Pierce 

"What is your hurry, my pretty Maid?" 
"I'm always a-hurrying. Sir" she said. 
After a brisk trot up the Fenway, Norma dashes merrily through the daily grind 
from nine o'clock to four-fifteen. We sometimes wonder why she is so fond of being on 
the "march." However, contrary to the common belief that "haste makes waste," 
Norma's haste is the kind that counts. But even speed has its limitations and the 
frenzied gathering about the table in the Student's Room two hours before Math, 
forced even Norma to "make haste slowly." 

59 Elm Street, North Woburn, Massachusetts. 
Woburn High School. 
Secretarial. 

Invitation Committee Junior-Alumnae Conference (3), Faculty Reporter 
"Review" (3), Endowment Captain (4), Lunchroom Committee (4). 




Florence Avery Pinkerton 

"£/p! Up\ my friend, and quit your books 
Or surely you'll grow double. 
Up\ Up\ my friend, and clear your looksl 
Why all this toil and troubleV 
Florence is very serious, and even when she suggests abandoning the Biology lab 
for the pleasures of the theatre, it is without the usual amount of grin and vivacity. 
With her Simmons training and Wood's Hole experience Florence is well fitted for a 
promising scientific career. 

12 Blackwood Street, Boston, Massachusetts. 
Thayer Academy. 
General Science. 



76 



1922 



CLASSES 



Ruth Evelyn Pollard 

According to the venerable sires of Lynn, and the 100 odd immortals of the Senior 
class, Ruth already holds a free pass through the golden gates. Ruth practices that 
rigorous self-discipline desired by the Puritans of the old flint-lock days. No Puritan, 
however, ever burned with the sweet, attractive, good-nature and kindness which Ruth 
displays. She has persistently avoided the limelight and all activities outside of the 
classroom. 

9 Grover Street, LynD, Massachusetts. 

Lynn Classical High School. 

Secretarial. 




Hermine Kennedy Price 

The unexpected always happens — in the case of Hermine. She is a girl of constant 
surprises! On countless occasions she has said or done just what it was expected she 
would not say or do, and again — vice versa. Not that she is hazarded by a tempera- 
ment, — not a bit of it! She is just original and very clever — and just Hermine, and we 
wouldn't have her changed for worlds. In her work on the Review, she has done ex- 
ceptionally well, and many of us have often listened open-mouthed to her English 
achievements, whether it be a Scotch ballad or an exposition on the relative merits of 
Mark Twain and Leonard Merrick. With her mass of general knowledge, and her ex- 
ceptional gift bestowed by the Muse, Hermine should shine as one of the leading satel- 
lites of '22. 

60 Prichard Avenue, West Somerville, Massachusetts. 

Somerville High School. 

Secretarial. 

Mandolin Club (1, 2, 3), Faculty Reporter "Review" (2), President Somerville- 
Simmons Club (3), Staff Editor "Review" (4), Assistant Chairman Senior 
Advisory Committee (4). 




Dorothy Proctor 



"Dot" 



Yes, children, that animated little speck of humanity with the air insouciant and 
appealingly youthful manner, is none other than our busy Treasurer, to whose bright 
and shining mind accounts are as an open book. Note carefully that nonchalant air 
with which she breezes in to Mr. Gordon, bills of every denomination protruding dan- 
gerously from the pockets of ber red jersey dress. How we love to tease her just to see 
that cunning little pout and hear her scathing come-back; but though we may laugh 
with her most of the time, we still retain a large and healthy respect for this dashing Dot. 
144 Mystic Street, West Medford, Massachusetts. 
Medford High School. 
Secretarial. 

Choir (1. 2), Sophomore "Sh" Committee (2), Entertainment May Day (2), 
Junior Welcoming Committee (3), Mic Show (3), Vesper Usher "(3), Treas- 
urer of Student Government (4), Student Government Council (4). 




Ruth Celinda Proctor 

For four years Ruth has moved calmly among us, never ruffled, never hurried, al- 
ways starched and shining. We are ready to bet our last copper that in all that time 
no one has ever seen one single hair of her perfect marcel displaced. Why, Ruth's 
marcel is her trade mark, is as n uch a part of her as her friendly personality! Many an 
envious eye back of it has followed the pattern of its precise undulations and visualized 
peevish old men being soothed into good humor by its perfect rhythm as they gaze at 
Ruth's head bent over a catalogue. 

266 Brookline Avenue, Boston, Massachusetts. 

Concord High School. 

Library. 

Executive Board (1), Junior Welcoming Committee (3). 




77 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Doris Vincent Purcell 



"Drisha" 



There's a modest, good-sport, and alw ays-ready-to-help girl we call D'rish — and 
maybe we don't think she's just about all right! She and Peg have weathered the years 
together in the approved Darby and Joan style, and a better suited couple we've yet to 
see. When D'rish isn't writing up minutes or lending her able support in basketball, she's 
generally to be found, casting a golden spell over her listeners by rendering "The Love 
Nest" (or other popular ballad) in that heavenly sweet and clear soprano voice of hers. 
Her disposition is usually as mild as can be, but let anyone call her "Penelope," or come 
back from New York without sending her the customary postal of Grant's tomb — and 
see what happens. Much as (we hope) she loves us, the call of Rockland and the Reo 
Sedan (and, we suspect, — of still other charms) rarely fail to bring a response. 
2S Webster Street, Rockland, Massachusetts. 
Rockland High School. 
Secretarial . 

Endowment Board (1), Glee Club (1, 2, 3), May Day Committee (2), Sopho- 
more Luncheon Committee (2), Class Secretary (3), Junior Welcoming 
Committee, Delegate to Maqua (3), Vice-President of Class (4), Secretary 
of Student Government (4), Freshman-House Senior (4), Dormitory Council 
(4), Student Government Council (4). 




Mary Imelda Ouinn 



"Quinnie" 



Quinnie is the barometer of Pete. When she has a marcel we have positive proof 
that it will rain for the next two days. Haven't you noticed what a rainy season we've 
had? We wonder why Quinnie wants to be a medical secretary, and why she's always 
copying medical exams???? Perhaps her frat-pin will explain it. Quinnie's make-up 
boasts of a tang of jazz, mixed with a dash of hilarity and a pinch of good common 
sense, all of which combine to give the impression of a "stylish whole." 
33 Park Street, South Manchester, Connecticut. 
South Manchester High School. 
Secretarial. 

Junior Welcoming Committee (3), Entertainment Committee Junior-Fresh- 
man Wedding (3), Chairman Entertainment Committee Junior- Alumnae 
Conference (3), Fire Chief (4), Special Glee Club (3), Glee Club and Choir 
(3,4). 




Josephine Richards "Jo" 

Jo was one of the first of us to defy our families and our professional grade and bob 
her hair. This self-assurance and the ability to start us in the way we ought to go, is 
typical of her. She just goes on animatedly serene, if you know what we mean, manag- 
ing anything from the Center dance to the obituary of Ginny's mouse! Just because 
she is well-known for her literary abilities doesn't mean that Jo isn't a match for any 
class problem that she has ever had to straighten out for us. She has exploded the 
accounting theory that besides a reserve, one has a reserve for depreciation. (Jo's 
reserves are men.) 

North Brookfield, Massachusetts. 
The Brookfield School. 
Secretarial. 

Class Treasurer (2), May Day Caste (2), Silver Bay (2), Junior Prom Usher 
(2), Junior Welcoming Committee (3), Chairman Vespers Committee 3), 
Vice-President Y. W. C. A. (3), Glee Club (2, 3, 4), Mic Show (1, 2, 3, 4), 
Mic Show Committee (3), Undergraduate Editor "Review" (3), Anvil 
Editor "Review" (4). 




Phebe Bennett Romig 



Theb" "P. B.' 



Like Napoleon Phebe seeks to counteract small stature by lordly bearing, and a 
rear view of her passing down the corridor brings to mind vague impressions of say, a 
political personage. Phebe swings a mean stick on the hockey field, and when that ball 
with a mighty crack speeds bullet-like down the field for fifty yards or so, her team- 
mates breathe a fervent prayer of relief that Phebe plays for and not against '22. 
"Pheb" handles a tennis racquet cleverly, also a fountain pen, and points and credits 
are the least of her worries. Intense in likes and dislikes is Phebe, and she would cheer- 
fully run on errands to the ends of the earth for those who are lucky enough to have 
won her undying devotion. 

Moorestown, New Jersey. 

Moorestown High School. 

Library. _ ■ „ . 

Tennis Doubles (1, 2, 3), Hockey (2, 3, 4), Manager (2), Hockey Varsity 
(2, 3, 4), Sophomore Ring Committee (2), Track (2), Junior Welcoming 
Committee (3), Junior Prom Committee (3), Tennis Manager (3), 



78 



1922 



CLASSES 



Evelyn Saxe Rose 



"Rosie' 



"Faithful unto the end — " this is Evelyn! For Glee Club rehearsals, be they 
morning, noon or night, Evelyn is always on hand. Accompanying is not the only 
evidence of her ability — just remember how successful our Simmons Concert at Tech 
was, and we'll tell you much of its efficient business handling was managed by this one 
and the same Miss Rose. 

46 Hillside Road, Watertown, Massachusetts. 

Watertown High School. 

Secretarial. 

Manager of Glee Club (4), Accompanist of Glee Club (3, 4). 




Eva Dorothea Rossell 



"Eve" 



"Oh, gee, it was great!" Imagine the above optimistic sentiment expressed with 
a wide grin, and you are imagining Eva. Leave it to her to see the good side of every- 
body, and every college party that the rest of us might think the least bit of a bore. 
Her marks are uncomfortable things for the rest of us to think about, — that is, most of 
us, — and her typewriting medals are painful to look at, but Eva isn't the kind that ever 
reminds us of her accomplishments in the midst of our adversities. 
5 Neptune Road, Worcester, Massachusetts. 
Concord High School. 
Secretarial. 

Choir and Glee Club (2, 3, 4), Property Committee Dramatics (2), Junior 
Welcoming Committee (3), Captain Endowment Team (3, 4), Usher at 
Commencement (3), Cap and Gown Committee (4), President New Hamp- 
shire Club (4), Chairman Senior Advisory Committee (4), Senior Represen- 
tative on Endowment (4), Hockey (4), Track (4). 




Dorothy Rowden 



"Rowden" "Dot" 



A blonde whirlwind typifying jubilant enthusiasm bursts in upon our calm philo- 
sophical reveries. She throws herself on our carefully made beds and says something 
like this: "Hello, kids! By chowder, I'm tired. Listen, let me tell you, I've met a 
new man and — say, can you sit at the Hall Table to-morrow fourth hour and take 
pledges for Endowment? Got anything to eat? Honest, we've got to make a better 
showing for Endowment. By chowder, this is good cake!" The best we can hope for 
Simmons is that she shall have a few girls like Dot in all her classes — girls who are givers 
and not getters, who can dream without being dreamers, and through it all keep the 
faculty of "pepping up" any gathering of any sort of people. 
Wells River, Vermont. 
Woodsville High School. 
Library. 

Sophomore Shush Committee (2), Junior Welcoming Committee (3), Captain . 
Endowment Team (3), Endowment Board (3), Microcosm Board (3), 
Usher Senior Prom (3), Mic Show (4), Press Board (4), Undergraduate 
Endowment Representative (4), Student Government Council (4). 




Dorothy Alice Russell 



"Dot" 



Dot, alas, this year is torn between second floor North, habitat of a mighty peppy 
crowd, and third floor South where dwells her old-time crony, Ruth Martin, sharer of 
many troubles Home Economical. Consequently she does her best to share and share 
alike for she is in great demand in both places. The post-vacation appearance of a frat 
pin leads us to conclude that outside opinion concurs with the above! 

Grasmere, New Hampshire. 

Goffstown High School. 

Household Economics. 

Junior Welcoming Committee (3). 




79 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Frances Susan Russell 



"Fran" 



From her bobbed blonde hair to her twinkling feet Fran is a bundle of pep and energy 
— always ready for the next thing that has to be done — never wavering in her interest 
and enthusiasm. How she ever finds time between athletics and cheer leading to push 
the literary pen, is still a mystery, but, were it not for her divine inspiration, a large 
proportion of the class would have gone write-up-less. And who dares to say that bob- 
bed haired people aren't efficient? Her management of the showcase and sophomore 
rings challenges any such statement. 

36 Vernon Street, Saco, Maine. 
Thornton Academy. 
Secretarial. 

Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4), Varsity (1, 4), Manager (2), Hockey (2, 3, 4), Varsity 
(4), Track (1, 3, 4), Chairman Ring Committee (2), Glee Club (2), Class 
Cheer Leader (3), Welcoming Committee (3), "Shush" Committee (3), 
Chairman Showcase Committee (3), Chairman Silver Bay Committee (3), 
Dramatics (3), S. A. A. Executive Board (3), College Cheer Leader (4), 
S. A. A. President (4). 




Marion Lurline Sanborn 

Step for a moment into the Jenks-Foss suite any night shortly after dinner. Pres- 
ently Marion will saunter in. Her query undoubtedly will be, "What are you going to 
do this evening? Want to play Bridge or shall we go to the movies? There's a good 
picture at the Fenway." 

Marion is a true type of the "Eternal Feminine" whether it be keeping house in 
her New Hampshire home or vamping the gondoliers in Venice. 

North Haverhill, New Hampshire. 

Tilton Seminary. 

Secretarial. 

Junior Welcoming Committee. 




Mildred Williamson Sandoe 



"Sandy" 



If anyone asked us what the "W" in the middle of Sandy's name stands for, we'd 
insist that it meant Wearever. For Sandy is one of the comparatively few people who, 
like the famous aluminum, is made of the best materials. and "can be used a lifetime. " 
Whether it's helping and inspiring our over-worked Business Manager or taking the 
"row" out of Rowden, well, leave it to Sandy. 

26 John Street, Tarrytown, New York. 
Washington Irving High School. 
Library. 

Hockey (1), Executive Board (2), Usher Junior Prom (2), Shush Committee 
(3), Junior Welcoming Committee (3), Chairman Bulletin Board Committee 
(3). 




Allistene Sawyer 

Oh Allisteena Palestena, you should have taken up interior decorating! 



'Al' 



Do those 
letters you write have the same scroll-work, figures, faces, and other ornamentations 
that decorate the pages of your note-book? We bet not! The question is, how does 
Allistene do all that and yet have the lecture thoroughly assimilated at the end of the 
period? 

43 Summer Street, Fitchburg, Massachusetts. 

Fitchburg High School; Wheaton College (1). 

Secretarial. 

One of the Senior Editors of Mic. 



80 



1922 



CLASSES 



Madeleine Harriet Shields 

Four years ago there came to Simmons College a gentle maiden named Madeleine 
She smiled shyly upon English and French and whispered of a bowing acquaintance 
with Physics, but as time went on there appeared upon the scene the fascinating twins — 
Shorthand and Typewriting — and then did this gentle maiden cast discretion to the 
winds and embrace them so heartily that no one else had a chance. And now it is 
rumored that the Underwood Company is fast approaching bankruptcy buying medals 
for Madeleine. And speaking of medals, if there are any to be presented for a happy 
disposition Madeleine can claim these too. 

63 Stanton Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts. 

Dorchester High School. 

Secretarial. 

Sophomore Luncheon Committee (2) , Junior Welcoming Committee (3) , 
Student Government Conference Reporter (4), Lunchroom Committee (4). 




Mabel Eloise Shipp 

Calm and unruffled, Mabel has spent four years in our midst. When all the rest 
of us have been ravaged by the seige of accounts or dietetics, Mabel has appeared cool 
and collected, without a hair misplaced, and with her work all done and O. K. And 
yet she has time on the side to take in all the dances at Tech, and almost anything else 
that suits her fancy. She has a good sense of humor, and a hearty laugh — we can prove 
the latter by referring the reader to a certain long table in the Lunchroom, when some 
of the illustrious '22s get together— and talk it over. 

73 Hillside Road, Watertown, Massachusetts. 
Girls' Latin School. 
Secretarial. 

Chairman Refreshment Committee, Freshman Frolic (1), Chairman Refresh- 
ment Committee Sophomore Luncheon (2), Usher Junior Prom (2), Junior 
Welcoming Committee (3). 




Lottie Simes 

We have with us Exhibit B of the Triangle. If you see Lottie alone, you know 
she is on her way to Betty, whence they search for Gladys: or else she has just left their 
congenial company. Lottie is a member of the Academy, which signifies she has keen 
intellectual powers. 

243 Callender .Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts. 
Girls' High School. 
Secretarial. 

Entertainment Committee, Sophomore Luncheon, Academy, Chairman Civic 
League Bulletin Board (4), Secretary Menorah (3), Vice-President Menorah 
(4). 




Dorothy Smith 



"Dot' 1 "Dotty" "Dee" 



We procrastinate, we hesitate, we approach with misgivings the pleasantly delicate 
and difficult task of "writing" Dorothy Smith. Her many moods, sides, arid talents 
cannot be^ summarized: one can only call to mind infantile antics: musical moments 
alone in North Hall living-room; Review poetry of delicate fancy; side-splitting pessi- 
misms, cynically uttered for the benefit of the whole table and neighboring tables; and 
impromptu entertaining staged at house-warmings, initiations, and other affairs where 
mirth doth call and Dorothy respondeth. 

It's no use trying to cover her scholastic points — she has met her Waterloo with 
the rest of us; moreover she has been the Waterloo in argument of more than one 
instructor. 

44 Congress Avenue, Providence, Rhode Island. 
Rhode Island Normal School. 
Household Economics. 




81 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Vera Arlin Smith 



"Smithie" "Maude Veera" 



Do you know where there's a thrill available? Tell Vera, for she's always on the 
look-out for one. Every spear of her bobbed hair will curl up with excitement at the 
thoughts of something doing, whether it's a dance, a man, a feed, or a cut. 

Smithie is very speedy, and is noted for her rapid-fire action on the piano, where 
her fingers will fly as fast as her tongue can, which is going some! 
46 Allen Street, Bradford, Massachusetts. 
Haverhill High School. 
Secretarial. 

Honor Board (1), Christmas Vespers Committee (1), Class Beeretary (2), 
Delegate to Des Moines "(2), Delegate to Silver Bav (2), Usher Junior Prom 
(2), Hockey (2), Sophomore "Sh" Committee, Secretary Y. W. C. A. (3), 
Junior Welcoming Committee, Junior Corridor Committee, Usher Senior 
Prom (3), Chairman of Room Committee, Women's Intercollegiate Confer- 
ence, Mic Show (3, 4). 




Jane Solov 



Jane, Jane is always just the same. 

Would we had her grace when at a dance! 

So lovable, so sweet 

From head down to her feet. 

For twinkling eyes, just take a good glance. 

Jane, Jane can talk the long night through 

On Chem, on clothes, on gowns and chapeaux too, 

On etiquette so proper, 

On luncheons, you can't stop her; 

Once Jane's started, her words will not be few. 

125 Forest Street, Winchester, Massachusetts. 

Girls' Latin School. 

Household Economics. 

Poster Committee (1, 2, 3), Mic Show (2), Chairman of May Day (2), Enter- 
tainment Committee, Sophomore Luncheon (2), Usher Junior Prom (2), 
Junior Welcoming Committee (3) . 




Ruth Oakes Sparks 



"Ruthie" 



Who said anything about mishaps? Ruth surely has had her share of them in her 
short life — just mention the hat episode, for instance. Some people would wring their 
hands in despair under such circumstances — not so Ruth. She just enjoys them; her 
sense of humor is keen, and she passes much merriment on to us by relating her ex- 
periences as jolly good jokes. 

131 Lowell Street, Arlington Heights, Massachusetts. 

Arlington High School, Boston University. 

Secretarial. 




Elizabeth Spicer "Spi" 

What could be more uplifting than Spi's long lectures on self-sacrifice? From 
November onwards Pete House heard much about giving up Sundays walking in town, 
and dispensing with extravagant ways in general — all for the one and same Student 
Friendship Fund. 

The only thing about Spi is that she has a maddening tendency to hide her light 
under a bushel. But lest glimmers of a halo appear, we will merely hint at sundry pri- 
vate entertainments, and suggest that the cut on Spi's intellectual forehead might have 
been received through contact with the serving-room durnb-waiter on the night of '23's 
ghost walk. 

Noank, Connecticut- 
Dana Hall School. 
Household Economics. 

S. A. A. Executive Board (1), Chairman Freshman Hand-Book Committee, 
Sophomore Luncheon Committee (2), Junior-Welcoming Committee, 
Chairman Junior-Alumnae Conference, Chairman Social Committee Y. W. 
C. A. (4), House Senior, Chairman Senior-College Graduates Transfer Tea, 
Glee Club (2, 3). 



82 



1922 



CLASSES 



Ethel Elizabeth Spooner 



'Spooney" 



Ethel — the girl who can raise four hundred chickens as well as any expert — is one 
of those who quietly but surely plods through her College years. There are not many 
of us who could work and study as much as she, and then find time to hike or skate on a 
Saturday afternoon. 

Brimfield, Massachusetts. 

Hitchcock Free Academy. 

Household Economics. 




Katharine Rand Springer 



"Springer" 



"Somebody fall down?" "Yes, Springer." 
"Who wrote that? Isn't it a scream?" "Springer, yes." 
"Is somebody sick?" "No, Springer's just tired, and gone to bed." 
"Am I missing something?" "Yes, you are! Springer is telling us all what has 
happened to her today." 

For whether she is bubbling over with enthusiasm she can't always express, or too 
blue to speak a word, or busy with Mic, or enjoying life and her friends in leisure, Katy 
is consistently (or inconsistently) herself, and that is all one can say. 
1346 E. 49th Street, Chicago, Illinois. 
The Faulkner School. 
Secretarial. 

Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (1), Endowment Committee (2), Honor Board 
(3), Usher Senior Prom (3), Assistant Editor of Microcosm {4), President 
Illinois Club (4), Junior Welcoming Committee (3), Mic Show (3, 4), 
Dramatics (4). 




Gertrude Alice Steer 

Just by hearing her voice in Shorthand 31 you'd know that Gertrude was a born 
super-secretary, destined to be the pride of the Faculty and the joy of some nice man's 
office. And just by being with her for the least little bit of a while you know what a 
jolly little bunch of sense and nonsense she is in addition to all the above. 

48 Beacon Street, Boston. 

Girls' High School; Boston Normal. 

Secretarial. 




Eleanor Marie Stevens 

Beauty experts claim that the combination of blond hair and brown eyes is ex- 
tremely rare, and very dangerous (to the opposite sex). We can't say whether the 
experts are right or not; we do know, however, that Eleanor has this rare combination, 
and that, judging from appearances, the rest of the adage holds true in this case, also. 
There was not a branch of the service, during war-times, that was not represented on her 
list — but since then, the list has diminished to one, and a single frat pin (plus the soli- 
taire), has taken the place of the many pins of yore. College has not been slighted, 
either; Eleanor has been very faithful to her work, and has earned the just reward — 
good marks and an easy conscience. 

Washington Street, Dedham, Massachusetts. 

Dedham High School. 

Secretarial. 

Junior Corridor Committee (3), Senior Lunchroom Committee (4). 




S3 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Dorothy Stewart 



"Dot" 



Dot must have brought rays of California sunshine East with her, imprisoned in 
her hair which is always a crown of wonderfully waved glory. We missed her Junior 
year, and were glad to welcome her back with us last Fall, for once knowing her you 
couldn't forget her pleasant personality. 

She's as serene as her own home state but there's none of the "manana" spirit in 
Dot for she has shown her energy and capabilities more than once. 

Rose Avenue and California Streets, Pasadena, California. 

Pasadena High School. 

Household Economics. 

Secretary of Class (1). 




Janet Stuart "Jay" 

During the first three years "Jay" kept pretty well under cover, inconspicuously 
winning tennis matches, playing on champion hockey teams, and holding her marks up 
to a good average; but certain somebodies had suspicions of her ability (praise be!) so 
Jay was crowned business manager of Mic — and when this volume comes to light the 
crown will be of laurel! 

Alas, alack! this same senior year change of residence caused the firm of Stuart & 
Sandoe, Ltd., which had stood fast and firm for so long, to be divided; and never the 
twain shall meet now except at various and consecutive lunches, dinners, afternoons, 
evenings, week-ends and holidays. 
Cleveland, Ohio. 
Lincoln High School. 
Secretarial. 

Hockey (3, 4), Varsity (3, 4), Tennis Doubles (2, 3), Junior Welcoming Com- 
mittee (3), Business Manager Microcosm (4). 




Evelyn Frances Talbot 



"Ev" 



"For even tho' vanquished, she could argue still" 
Evelyn is always buzzing around like that little biological insect she resembles — 
the bee! However, she finds plenty of time to discuss the pros and cons of almost every 
subject, from the best way to raise cats to the most scientific and proper manner of eat- 
ing lettuce salad. No girls, you can't change her mind — she states facts only — (from 
known and unknown origin). But when you're sick, why even a nurse couldn't hand 
out dope better than our Evelyn, nor could they make you more at home when you're 
feeling out of it. 

17 South Street, Milford, New Hampshire. 
Milford High School. 
Household Economics. 

Sophomore Shush Committee (2), Invitation Committee Junior Prom (3), 
Usher at Commencement (3), Senior Advisory Committee (4). 




Elinor Taylor 

"The pen is mightier than the sword. 11 
This certainly applies to Elinor, and most likely was written in reference to her. 
Did you ever see anyone so persistent in dogging the steps of the illusive Mr. Collester? 
If you see an excited little person dashing up, gasping "Where?? Which way???" you 
know who it is, and what it wants. And you dumbly point after it. Elinor's new ideas 
and faithful work, have revivified the Review, raising it to the Height of Hilarity — or 
something closely akin. The Review is certainly lucky to have Elinor at the wheel. 
And when the day endeth, and night falleth, she still worketh, for she who edits the 
Review must keep one eye open for dope. 

145 Harral Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut. 

Bridgeport High School; Mt. Holyoke College. 

Library- _, 

Managing Editor Simmons College "Review" (4), Student Government 

Council (4). 



84 



1922 



CLASSES 



Ruth Templeton 

The two problems that faced Ruth when she came to us last year were: 

1. To live up to the honor of being "the sister of Sue Templeton, and 

2. To live down the appellation, "Sue Templeton's sister," both of which — and 
much more ino the bargain — she has accomplished to her own satisfaction and our ex- 
treme glee. That well-known spick and span, ultra-efficient looking exterior is off-set 
by a dangerous twinkle lurking in her eye — for everything from Remingtons to fox- 
trots is included in the category of her triumphs. And speaking of triumphs! Ask 
Ruth how it feels to be the "Mother of a President"— (of Student Government.) 

Greenville, Pennsylvania. 
Greenville High School; Thiel College. 
Secretarial. 

Costume Committee Dramatics (3), Junior-Freshman Wedding (3), Y. W. C. 
A. Cabinet (4), President Pennsylvania Club (4). 




Mary Agnes Tirrell 

We defy anyone to break down the armor of Mary's good disposition! 'Tis im- 
pervious to all elements — absolutely all-wool and a yard wide. She's as sweet as her 
name, is Mary, everybody knows her well says so. 

She has an uncanny ability to read back Shorthand notes, and goes into everything 
with an earnestness of intention — witness the "daily dozen" diet squad. 

Some things can worry her (we doubt if anything could rile her) — but nevertheless, 
we hear she is going to start a school devoted entirely to teaching business methods. 
297 Broadway, Norwich, Connecticut. 
Norwich Free Academy. 
Secretarial. 

Class Executive Board (1), Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (1), House Chair- 
man (2), Usher Junior Prom (2), Chairman of the Dance Committee Junior 
Alumnae Conference (3), Junior Welcoming Committee (3), Commencement 
Usher (3). 




Edith Louise Tonon 



"Tony" 



Many a strapping, buxom damsel in the ranks of '22 has gazed with envious eyes at 
elfish little Edith, and after soliloquizing has refused with a sigh, seconds on delicious 
puddings. Edith is the type that makes adorable pages and flower girls, that dances 
like a leaf blown by a little breeze, and whose clothes are not mere dresses, but creations 
that express herself. 

27 High Street, Stafford Springs, Connecticut. 

Stafford High School. 

Secretarial. 

Junior-Alumnae Entertainment, Glee Club (1, 2, 3), Mic Show (4). 




Eva Tooben 



"Eve" 



Freshman year it was Physics — Junior it was Math., but outside of those two up- 
heavals, Eva's life in College has been quite peaceful. Perhaps we should not omit her 
daily plunge for a seat in the Subway car when every noble youth from Wentworth 
Institute presumably has his eye on the same seat — aye, verily, that is not a very peace- 
ful way to end the day! However, Eva keeps up under it pretty well, and seems to 
find this old world, Simmons included, a pretty good place after all! 

523 Eastern Avenue, Maiden, Massachusetts. 

Maiden High School. 

Secretarial. 

Orchestra (1, 2), Invitation Committee, Junior Alumnae Conference (3), 
Publicity Committee Civic League. 




So 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Helen Ruth Turner 

Did you ever see Helen when she had a grouch? We never did! We hated to 
have her desert us Sophomore year, but the hospital seemed to have more attrac- 
tions, and she will make a beautiful nurse! 

Methuen, Mass. 

Public Health Nursing. 




Irma Addie Twisden 

Irma the irreproachable, the aggravatingly accurate, Irma, the Super-Sec! Way 
back in freshman year we could have told her she'd belong to the Academy! Her 
calmly confident tone, her crisp, cool little voice fairly shout: "Here is knowledge, here 
is absolute security. Nobody can ever stick me!" But that's not all of Irma. Ever 
notice those eves of hers, that snap fire when they are not mysterious pools of velvet 
black? 

257 Lynnfield Street, East Lynn, Massachusetts. 

Lynn Classical High School. 

Secretarial. 

Assistant Managing Editor Review (4), Academy. 




Margaret Utley 



"Peg- 



When Peg gets home from college her frazzled spirits revive, and the result is 
spontaneous combustion. All we can say is poor Miss Pray! But we seem to survive. 
Peg has two laudable ambitions: haunting the peanut-galleries of musical comedies, 
and reading drama. You may be a bit reserved, Peg, but if anyone wants a true friend 
we'll send them to you. 

213 Autesdel Place N. E., Grand Rapids, Michigan. 

Central High School. Grand Rapids. 

Secretarial. 




Kathryn Van Der Veen 



"Kay" "Van" 



Kay has a reputation among her college mates that is really enviable. Few girls 
acquire it, yet it is one to be respected perhaps above all others — namely, that of being 
the most faithful, enthusiastic and sincere follower of Y. W. that ever led a meeting or 
shined shoes for Maqua. Yet there is never a shade of the prune or prig about Kay; 
she is every bit as ready for a whale of a good time as any of us. In short, we would call 
her a real prize package, but — avaunt, ye man! The lucky number has been drawn! 
115 West 12th Street, Holland, Michigan. 
Holland High School; Hope College. 
Household Economics. 

May Day Program (2), Junior Welcoming Committee (3), Delegation Leader 
at Maqua (3), Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4), Property Committee "Mic Show" 
(4), Decoration Committee Christmas Party (4). 



86 



1922 



CLASSES 



Judith Kathryn Viall 



"Judy" 



Judy walks just the way she does everything else, and if you have ever seen her 
sweep across the Dump, or down the corridor, like some invincible dynamo, you know 
what I mean. She surely does shake a mean Douglas. And what she can't do to a few- 
yards of taffeta, or the "makings" for fudge, whose "divinity" is unquestioned, isn't 
worth mentioning. We spell Current Events in all caps, since Judy took them in hand. 
Whether she's making decorations for a party or just doing one of the many little acts 
of kindness she performs so silently and gladly, we know she'll put it over and it will 
be a sure-fire hit. 

56 Rutgers Street, Rochester, New York. 

West High School. 

Household Economics. 

Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (1), Chairman Refreshment Committee 
Junior Prom (3), Chairman Current Events (4). 




Mary Louise Walker 



"Mary Lou" 



We always did think a lot of Mary Lou: she was mighty nice, good fun, loads of 
common sense, and all that; but this year she took into her hands one or two odd jobs 
such as costuming the entire Mic Show, and a few other minor details. Now we are 
ready to put all of our affairs, our property, our future, anything but our men under her 
management, for we are sure they will be taken care of speedily and well. Please note 
the reservation made, for Mary Lou is a very attractive young lady. 
1113 Davis Street, Evanston, Illinois. 
Evanston Township High School. 
Household Economics. 

Chairman Costume Committee Dramatics (4), Chairman Refreshments, 
Centre Dance, Chairman Refreshments Dorm Dance (4), Chairman Senior 
Housewarming, Chairman Costume Committee, Mic Show, Chairman Senior 
Prom. 




Carolyn Warner 



" Carrie" 



Carolyn once remarked in a speech in English 70, that she thought children would 
enjoy it even more than she did, and she said it with her most grown-up air. Now we 
ask you, can you imagine her a portly tragedienne in the Play of Life? You cannot! 
Carrie is just Carrie, a delightful ingenue, with decided and immovable opinions, a big 
smile, and a dissatisfied memory of the night Vi Engler announced her engagement. 

76 W. Alvord Street, Springfield, Massachusetts. 

Springfield Central High School. 

Secretarial. 

Junior Welcoming Committee (3), Maqua Delegate (3), House Senior (4), 
Dormitory Council (4). 




Emily Washburn 



"Cherub" 



She's the champion Simmons cutter of classes, and getter-away-with-it! And she 
has an enviable repertoire of all the apt quotations from the worth-while poets, which, be 
it known, that Seraph and Cherub discuss with ease and intelligence! She has a head 
full of Social Service experiences that we beg to hear, and she tells them in the way that 
can't be imitated. More than that she has a perfect understanding of afternoon teas, 
which includes pork chops! 

Portsmouth, New Hampshire. 

Portsmouth High School; Waynflete School. 

Honor Board (1), Captain Military Drill (1), Executive Board (2), Speaker 
Sophomore Luncheon (2), L T sher Junior Prom (2), Junior Welcoming Com- 
mittee (3), Executive Board (4), Dormitory Council (4). 




S7 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Helen Bowman Watkins 

If we wanted to be represented at a beauty contest, or a diplomatic gathering, or a 
Business Men's Association meeting, we'd send Helen Watkins, for she has the beauty, 
brains, and personality to fill any or all of these posts. 

Helen at a Glee Club Concert charms the eye as well as the ear; Helen in her room , 
at college, at social affairs wins and holds the admiration, the respect, and the hearty 
liking of all who come to see her. No wonder this particular peach was plucked so soon! 
141 Chestnut Street, Gardner, Massachusetts. 
Gardner High School. 
Household Economics. 

Waitress Sophomore Luncheon, Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), President Musical 
Association (4), Chairman Entertainment Senior Housewarming, Chairman 
Program Committee, Chairman Class Dav (4), Student Government Coun- 
cil (4). 




Harriet Elizabeth Wetzel 



"Harry" 



We don't know how Swarthmore ever came to let go of Harriet Junior year, but for 
so doing they are certainly out of luck! Has any one ever seen Harriet gloomy around 
the corridor? Not so you'd notice it! But even Harry's good nature could not recover 
from the "gingham halfback" episode, and her athletic aspirations were nipped in the 
bud. The Swarthmoric element at 22 Pete has been a large factor in the doin's there 
this year, with Harry and her compatriot, Jack Horner, to keep things moving. 

12 Belmont Circle, Trenton, New Jersey. 

Trenton High School; Swarthmore College. 

Secretarial. 




Orline White 



"Ollie" 



Orline looks at life with a coldly scientific eye, and often its little humors slip by 
her. Yet for the most part she can take a joke, even those perpetrated by the very 
animated segment of '22 that migrated in a body from 4th floor North to 22 Pete this 
year. 

She is one of the substantial kind, is Orline, one of those to whose lot fall such duties 
as refreshments, clean-up and the like — who never fail to respond to the call, and for 
the possession of whom let all classes be duly thankful. 

74 Riddle Street, Manchester, New Hampshire. 
Manchester High School. 
General Science. 

Mandolin Club (1, 2, 3), Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (1), Usher Junior 
Prom (2), Executive Board (2), Hockey (2), Secretary and Treasurer N. H. 
Club (2), Vice-President N. H. Club (3), Junior Welcoming Committee (3). 




Anna Whitney 



"Whitty" 



Whitty would make an admirable statistician, for she is very methodical, very 
efficient, and accurate to the point of exasperation. It is surprising, when you stop to 
think of it, that anyone so perpetually correct can be as likable and jolly, but that's 
Whitty nevertheless. Anna has bad four years' training to make her just the right 
ballast for her room-mate, and the team of Kay and Whit is another that will go down 
in class history. 

To revert to Whitty's scholastic characteristics, we might mention in passing that 
her training at Simmons has been noticeably Teck-mca\. 

192 Church Street, North Adams, Massachusetts. 
Drury High School. 
Secretarial. 

Dormitory Council (1), Mandolin Club (2), Vice-Chairman Christian Science 
Society (3), Chairman and Reader, Christian Science Society (4). 



88 



1922 



CLASSES 



Dorothy Williams 



"Dot" 



Some girls fit their vocations like a sleeve in a vest, but Dot belongs in a library as 
much as the easiest reading chair on the latest issue of the Cosmopolitan- — and without 
question she will be as much in demand. 

She is neat, is Dot, and sweet, ha! ha! handsome, and fair, very fair; her blonde 
braids shine like golden taffy. Remember the time those golden braids blossomed into 
a real professional marcel? It created such a disturbance that the beauteous undula- 
tions, after two days' exposure, timidly retreated into the braids again, leaving us in 
happy anticipation of their reappearance for another Prom. 
266 Brookline Avenue, Boston, Massachusetts. 
Utica Free Academy, Utica, New York. 
Library Science. 

Secretary-Treasurer New York State Club, Sophomore "Shush" Committee, 
Junior Welcoming Committee, Vice-President N. Y. State Club (3), Presi- 
dent N. Y. State Club (4). 




Katharine Louise Willis 



"Kay" 



No wonder we stared when Katy first slipped shyly into a class room. Some of us 
wondered whose little sister was looking for her, but Katy really was a Freshman, 
bound to be a sober secretary. She even had some horn-rimmed specks to prove it. 
But the years have not aged her; she still has the baby boice, the childish ways, and the 
general aspect of a big French doll. 

But oh my, Katy slings a wicked line when it comes to the men (living in a college 
town gives ample practice). And those eyes when they get to rolling — ! 
49 Cumberland Street, Brunswick, Maine. 
Brunswick High School. 
Secretarial. 

Mav Dav Cast (2), Mic Show (3), Junior Welcoming Committee, Dramatics 
(4). 




Jean McPhee Wright 



"Jinnie" 



The man who wrote "By Jingo" and her sister "Chilli Bean" could write a song to 
rival both if he could see our Jean. With an independent toss of her bobbed head, and 
a perfunctory glance from those "meet-me-later" eyes, she is occasionally to be seen in 
the corridors or classrooms. But the collegiate atmosphere is not her sphere. It takes 
a couple of jazzy whistles and a saxophone to express the extent of her pep and ginger. 
When she and Evelyn and the piano get together in close harmony at Pete, they surely 
liven up the landscape (to put it mildly). 

646 South Sixth Avenue, Tucson, Arizona. 

Academy of the Sacred Heart, St. Louis. 

Secretarial. 




Evelyn Jaujard 



And last but. not least conies Evelyn 
From sunny France our hearts to win; 
We all hold her in admiration, 
For are there many in this nation 
Who can rise, and shower, and arrive at eight 
To breakfast daily, and not once late? 
Her roses, too, and eyes so brown 
Are not paralleled in Boston-town. 

Finistere, France. 

Social Service. 




S9 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



Former Presidents 





OKIE 



GINNY 





JO 



AND OKIE 



90 



1922 



CLASSES 



Former Officers of the Class of 1 922 



President . 
Vice-President 
Secretary . 
Treasurer . 



FRESHMAN YEAR 



Eleanor O'Connor 

Virginia Hurlbut 

Dorothy Stewart 

Beulah Havens 



President . 
Vice-President 
Secretary . 
Treasurer ■. 



President . 
Vice-President 
Secretary . 
Treasurer . 



SOPHOMORE YEAR 

Virginia Hurlbut 

Gertrude Schultz 

Vera Smith 

. Josephine Richards 



JUNIOR YEAR 



Josephine Lindemuth 

Margaret Gallinger 

Doris Purcell 

Frances Klein 



President . 
Vice-President 
Secretary . 
Treasurer . 



SENIOR YEAR 



Eleanor O'Connor 

. Doris Purcell 

Gertrude Butler 

Marjorie Boyd 



91 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



Former Members of 1 922 



Ackley, Ruth D. 
Atnsworth, Margaret 
Andre, Margaret M. 
Andrews, Florence May 
Antonson, Huldah A. 
Barclay, Helen T. 
Bethards, Elizabeth P. 
Beyer, Elizabeth K. 
Brewer, Helen C. 
Brown, Esther 
Campbell, May 
Carpenter, Marion E. 
Chamberlain. Edna H. 
Choate, Sarah H. 
Churchill, Ethel M. 
Cummings, Beatrice J. 
Davis, Helen R. 
De Boer, Elizabeth A. 
Demarest, Isabel S. 
Dolan, Helen H. 
Dorward, Esther 
Drake, Edith M. 
Dresel, Johanna E. 
Fallon, Margaret F. 
Farrand, Elizabeth H. 
Feinberg, Esther 
Field, Charlotte 
Fellows, Elizabeth 
Fowler, Evelyn S. 
Franks, Miriam 
Freeman, Ardys G. 
Freeman, Etoile 
Gassenheimer, N. Edith 
Gilmour, Phyllis* 
Ginsburg, Helen M. 
Gould, Freeda 
Gould, Marjory D. 
Gutterson, Mildred 
Hambleton, Gertrude 
Hannigan, Ruth 
Hardy, Dorothy L. 
Harris, Lucille C. 
Hartwell, Edna L. 
Hartwell, Frances 
Harvey, Gertrude 
Haskins, Dorothy B. 
Hampsted, Nancy A. 
Hermanson, Ruth 
Hills, Freda H. 
Hopper. Margaret 
Horne, Dorothy- 
Horner, Katherine A. 
Hurlbert, Emma 
Irvin, Mary Louise 
Jackson, Margaret L. 
James, Dorothy S. 

*Deceased 



Jenks, Carrol K. 
Judd, Mollie 
Knight, Miriam E. 
Ladd, Dorothy M. 
Laliberte, Marguerite J. 
Lee, Margaret 
Lyons, Edna F. 
MacDonald, Kathleen 
MacDonald, Marie C. 
McNabb, Doris F. 
Macy, Corinne S. 
Madden, Mildred T. 
Manley, Elizabeth B. 
Mann, Fannie 
Marlin, Catherine J. 
Martin, Mary 
Meltzer, Lillian N. 
Mentz, Helen C. 
Merriam, Barbara 
Morris, Marianna A. 
Mullen, Mary L. 
Murphy, F. Virginia 
Newman, Harriet L. 
O'Connel, Alice M. 
Palmer, Elizabeth L. 
Parsons, Grace 
Pederson, Ruth M. 
Pope, Margaret 
Proctor, Mar.iorie 
Reiseroff, Lillian R. 
Rice, Endora 
Roberts, Lillian M. 
St. Amant, Ruth 
Sartelle, E. Althea 
Saunders Sallie 
Schultz, Gertrude 
Segel, Ruth 

Sheffield, Katherine Ray 
Slater, Gladys 
Steele, Helen 
Stevens, Virginia 
Strong, Ethel H. 
Sutherland, Helen C 
Thorpe, Alice 
Vorce, Katherine 
Warnock, Constance 
Waring, Meta 
Watte, Ethel W. 
Weintraub, Anna 
Whitney, Hazel G. 
Wild, Gertrude H. 
Williams, Emma 
Wingersky, Harriet B. 
Winslow, Eleanor 
Woodward, Marion E. 
Zetlin, Rita 



92 



Former Members 




THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



Class Babies 




JAMES MELICK, JR. 
mr. and mrs. james melick 
(sally saunders) 




WALDO LEWIS FIELDING 

MR. AND MRS. BENNETT FIELDING 
(HARRIET NEWMAN) 



94 





I lllli 1 " 7 illlTlMllffl 








- 




JUNIOR.S 



1922 



CLASSES 




Class of 1923 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Household Economics 
Secretarial 
Library . 
Science . 
Social Service 
Cheer Leader 



Class Colors 

Green and White 



Offi 



cers 



Executive Board 




Evelyn Sloat 

Helen Goodell 

Ruth Leavitt 

Eleanor Howland 



Helen Brown 

Dorothy McLennan 

Mildred Cook 

Thelma Fletcher 

. Mary Lou Eckles 

Katrina Bittixger 



Class Mascot 
Parrot 



99 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



Class of 1 923 



Abbot, Edith Hale . 
Abbot, Barbara 
Abbott, Marjorie 
Adams, Anna Cate 
Allen, Dorothy Mildred 
Allen, Edna Blanche 
Atterberg, Hilda Dorothy 
Austin, Elizabeth 
Avery, Evelyn Cora 
Backus, Pauline 
Bagg, Lucy Mather . 
Ball, Alice Arline . 
Banks, Gertrude 
Barden, Elizabeth Bessie 
Bartlett, Natalie 
Barto, Mabel Theora 
Barton, Mildred Catherine 
Baxter, Frances 
Bellinger, Elizabeth 
Bent, Wilma Currier 
Benson, Hilda . 
Berkson, Esther Molle 
Berry, Elizabeth 
Bissell, Eleanor Ames 
Bittenger, Katrina Wainwright 
Blanchard, Bertha Florence 
Blanchard, Rosalind 
Bloomberg, Elizabeth Bertha 
Bogart, Helen Bentley 
Breding, Clara Christina 
Briscoe, Edith Mary 
Browne, Alma Estes 
Brown, Helen L. 
Brownlee, Liliam Jaeger 
Bushee, Harriet Kaley . 
Burt, Edith Emily . 
Callowhill, Muriel 
Campbell, Gladys Elinor 
Carroll, Edith Eleanor . 
Carter, Marian Louise 
Cashman, Eleanor Katherine 
Christ, Marion Frieda 
Clapp, Dorothy M. . 
Clarke, Avis Gertrude 
Cole, Elizabeth Blanding 
Collins, Rebekah Adams . 
Condon, Abbie Agatha 
Congdon, Josephine Hold 
Connell, Anastasia Marie 
connellan, ruth 
Cool, Mildred Christine 
Coolidge, Helen Gare 
Cornwall, Mildred Grace 
Cottrell. Beatrice . 
Counts, Rebecca Bernice 
Croker, Mary Angela 
Crawley', Mabel 
Crowley, Helen Winifred 
Crowley, Margaret Mary 
Cuzner, Katherine Leona 
Daniels. Caroline Rudolf 
Davey, Marion Elizabeth 



. Wilton, N. H. 

Newton Highlands 

Waterbury, Conn. 

. Seattle, Wash. 

. Post Mills, Vt. 

. Maiden 

Cato, N. Y. 

. Omaha, Nebr. 

Lubec, Maine 

Providence, R. I. 

Quincy 

Cristobal, C. Z. 

Roslindale 

Chelsie 

Plymouth 

. Brighton 

Weston 

. Brighton 

New Orleans, La. 

Framingham 

Lawrence 

North Adams 

Rochester, N. H. 

Wilmington, Vt. 

Plymouth 

Fennimore, Wis. 

Brockton, Mass. 

Gloucester 

Holyoke 

Roslindale 

Bloomfield, N. J. 

Roxbury 

Woonsocket, R. I. 

Watertown 

Attleboro 

East Longmeadow 

Attleboro 

Cambridge 

. Bucyrus, Ohio 

Denver, Colo. 

Burlington, Vt. 

Grand Rapids, Mich. 

Woburn 

Oxford 

Riverside, R. I. 

Newburyport 

Lawrence 

Broad Brook, Ct. 

Cambridge 

Grosse He, Mich. 

Woodstock, Vt. 

. Gardner 

Rochester, N. Y. 

Plainfield, N. J. 

Chillicothe, Ohio 

Newton Upper Falls 

Boston 

Cambridge 

Dorchester 

Groveton, N. H. 

. Buffalo, N. Y. 

Pittsburg, Pa. 



100 



1922 



CLASSES 



Delehanty, Josephine Agnes 
DeWitt, Mildred Hockey 
Donahue, Esther 
Downes, Merriam 
Driscoll, Harriet Anne 
Durgin, Dorothy Alice 
Eastman, Dorothy 
Eastman, Edith Abbott 
Eastman, Helen Mar.iorie 
Eckles, Mary Lou . 
Edholm, Camilla 
Erickson, Esther Viola 
Esty, Muriel Gladys 
Farrer, Maryon 
Feen, Eva May 
Fiebig, Florence Helen 
Finn, Anna Josephine 
Flagg, Rebecca Snow 
Fletcher, Thelma Louise 
Foley. Virginia Paula 
Foss, Dorothy Sibyl 
Fraser, Bertha Mildred 
French, Maude Dorrance 
Friedlander, Minna 
Ginsburg, Helen May 
Golding, Myrtle Lydia 
Goodell, Helen 
Goodall, Elizabeth . 
Goodhue, Ellacoya . 
Gordon, Ruth Barbara 
Green, Dorothy' Jane 
Gwynne, Dorothy' Eade 
Hallett, Helen Josephine 
Hanchett, Hazel Clarke 
Hardy, Dorothy Louise 
Harlow, Ruth Choate 
Harrigan, Helen Davis 
Harrington, Gertrude Louise 
Harrington, Ruth Genevieve 
Hart, Ethel Mary 
Hauser, Evelina May 
Hayes, Alice Louise Dunning 
Hedden, Muriel Irene 
Hendrick, Lois Amelia 
Herridge, Marcia Louise 
Hibberd, Margaret . 
Hitchcock, Pauline . 
Holden, Gertrude May . 
Honiss, Mary Frances 
Howland, Eleanor Bradford 
Hubbard, Doris Elizabeth 
Hulse, Clarissa 
Huntsinger, Harriet Cecile 
Huntsinger, Mildred Elizabeth 
Hurlburt, Helen Holmes 
Jefferson, Louise Dwight 
Johnson, Myrtis Pauline 
Keith, Mary Josephine 
Kolseth, Marion Louise 
Kugelman, Henrietta 
LaPlace, Edna Ursula 
Larratt, Maud Semple 
Lavers, Ethel Louise 
Lae, Mildred Irvine 
Lawson, E. Gertrude 



Southbridge 

Skaneateles, N. Y. 
Manchester, N. H. 
Franklin, N. H. 
St. Paul, Minn. 
. Portland. Me. 
Belleville. X. Y. 
Sharon 
Dexter, Me. 
New Castle, Pa. 
. Omaha, Nebr. 
. Campello 
Newton 
Mansfield, Pa. 
Westminister 
Grand Rapids, Mich. 
Charlestown 
Longmeadow 
Stow 
Lynn 
Fitchburg 
Concord, N. H. 
Concord, Mass. 
. Detroit, Mich. 
New Britain, Conn. 
Mattapan 
Madison, Maine 
Bennington, Vt. 
Wolfeboro, N. H. 
Rochester, N. Y. 
Schenevus, N. Y. 
New York City 
Chicago, 111. 
Wellesley 
. Allstoii 
Aver 
Bangor, Me. 
Laconia, N. H. 
Cambridge 
Stockbridge 
Oakville, Ct. 
Arlington 
Newark, N. J. 
Ballston, Va. 
Dover, N. J. 
. Waltham 
Cambridge 
Natick 
Hartford. Ct. 
Plymouth 
Billerica Centre 
Newark, N. J. 
Buffalo, N. Y. 
Buffalo. N. Y. 
Hartford, Conn. 
St. Paul, Minn. 
Worcester 
South Manchester, Conn. 
. Roxburv 
Woodsville, N. H. 
Deep River, Ct. 
Billerica 
Jamaica Plain 
Rutherford, N. J. 
Little Rock, Ark. 



101 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



Leavitt, Clara Ruth 

Leonard, Mary Ellen 

Levin, Frances 

Levy, Blanche Rebecca 

Lewis, Elizabeth Barnard 

Lifman, Frances Terese . 

Lynch, Barbara Joyce 

Lynch, Mona Elenore 

Martin, Isabelle Katherine 

McCann, Latjralee 

McCaslin, Virginia Leone 

McConatjghy, Katherine Theodora 

McCoy, Mary Elizabeth . 

McCtje, Iris 

McDonald, Mary Catherine 

McIntire, Laura Josephine 

Mackeksie, Mildred 

McKensie, Irene Louise . 

McKibbon, Margaret Dorris 

McLennan, Dorothy Dulcis 

McNally, Mary Helena . 

Magoon, Helen Almeada . 

Macuire. Eleanor Josephine 

Mead, Wilma Robinson 

Mifflin, Dorothy Lee 

Minott, Mary Idell 

Mooney, Eleanor Florence 

Morgan, Clarissa 

Morton, Betsy Holbrook 

Murdoch, Jean Esther 

Murphy, Alice Wedd 

Murtfeldt, Alice Louise 

Newton, Elizabeth Caldwell 

Nettleton, Marguerite Frances 

Newcombe, Margaret Ellison 

Nock, Dorothea Mary 

Nutt, Helen 

Ohse, Hildegard 

Olin, Florence Valentina 

Packard, Ruey . 

Parker, Mae Floretta 

Perkins, Esther Mae 

Pernas, Andrea Juanita 

Peterson, Alice Bertha 

Pillsbury, Katherine Hull 

Pinney, Bertha Eloisa 

Plunkett, Margaret Julia 

Potter, Elsie . 

Potter, Muriel Doris 



Lowell 

Canton 

Dorchester 

. Roxbury 

Easton 

Lynn 

Oneonta, N. Y. 

. Rockland 

Waterbury, Ct. 

St. Paul, Minn. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

. Newark, N. J. 

Persinger, W. Va. 

. Roxbury 

Lowell 

Muscatine, la. 

Pawtucket, R. I. 

St. Paul, Minn. 

Quincy 

Atlantic 

Worcester 

Arlington 

Port Chester, N. Y. 

. Exeter, N. H. 

Gardner 

. Brockton 

Northfield 

Plymouth 

Rutland, Vt. 

Dorchester 

. Needham 

Brookline 

Waterbury, Ct. 

Brookline 

Newburyport 

Natick 

West Somerville 

Worcester 

Roslindale 

. Oak Park, 111. 

New Bedford 

Crawford, N. J. 

Marion 

Prince Rupert, B. C. 

Suffield, Ct. 

Roslindale 

Hude Park 

. Westfield 




102 



1922 



CLASSES 



Proctor, Lena Mary 
Rabinowitz, Edith Mildred 
Rabinowitz, Frances 
Ralph, Virginia Kimball . 
Randall, Hazel 
Rawson, Marilla Gunnison 
Reed, Laura Elizabeth 
Reynolds, Helen 
Rice, Ethelinda G. . 
Richards, Gertrude Eunice 
Ross, Ruth 

Ruggles, Barbara May 
Sacknoff, Jennie Dorothy 
Sampson, Emily Monroe 
Sergeant, Dorothy Adams 
Scarlett, Marion Bell 
Schmidt, Helen 
Scott, Evelyn Elizabeth . 
Scully, Gertrude Frances 
Shank, Ruth Atwood 
Shannon, Emily Lucey 
Sheffield, Katherine Ray 
Shields, Katherine France 
Shor, Anita 
Short, Eliza Lofland 
Simon, Pearl Loretta 
Sloat, Evelyn Baldwin 
Smith, Catherine Rita 
Smith. Elizabeth Kelton . 
Smith, Hazel Maude 
Smith, Priscilla Alice 
Spear, Ethel Beatrice 
Spear, Mar.iorie MacDonald 
Spence, Jessie Simpson 
Stantial, Helen 
Staples, Dorothy Hill 
Starr, Madeleine Mary 
Stevens, Florence Seymour 
Stillings, Evelyn 
Stinchfield, Lyle Clough 
Styles, Marian 
Swartz, Sarah Anna 
Sweet, Katharine Wellington 
Swenson, Dagnar Eugenia S. 
Taggart, Rachael Marie 
Taylor, Thalia Gertrude 
Teare, Marcella Elizabeth 
Thomas, Florence May 



Waterville, Me. 
Brookline 
Brookline 
Northeast Harbour, Me. 
Boston 
. Haverhill 
. Livonia, N. Y. 
Coshocton, Ohio 
Ashtabula, Ohio 
Elmwood 
Calais, Me. 
Gilbertsville 
Portland, Me. 
Weymouth 
Windsor, Ct. 
. Erie, Pa. 
Waterbury, Ct. 
Bennington, Vt. 
Somerville 
Somerville 
Natick 
Jamestown, R. I. 
Lenox Dale 
Worcester 
Philadelphia, Pa. 
Dorchester 
Patterson, N. Y. 
. Roxbury 
Melrose 
. Melrose Hlds. 
Hyde Park 
Springfield 
Cambridge 
Saginaw, Mich. 
Melrose 
Biddeford, Me. 
Beverlv 
Norfolk, Ct. 
Swampscott 
Skowhegan, Me. 
. Momence, 111. 
. Penbrook, Pa. 
Belmont 
New Haven, Ct. 
Manchester, N. H. 
Olean, N. Y. 
Berlin, N. H. 
Fall River 




103 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



Thomas, Margaret Elizabeth 
Thomas, Ruth . 
Thompson, Dorothy Claire 
Thompson, Emily Dorinda 
Tilden, Frances Louise 
Tirrell, Natalie 
Tonon, Florina 
Towle, Carolyn 
Townsend, Laura Adele . 
Trautwein, Elizabeth 
Trott, Florence Neal 
Vogelius, Lela Dorothea 
Wadhams, Miriam Sarah . 
Walker, Marion Gertrude 
Wallis, Marjorie Lee 
Walter, Mildred Walke . 
Wardwell, Regina . 
Warren, Sarah Leone 
Waterbury, Katherine Sumner 
We are, Martha 
Weaver. Frances Louise . 
White, Ruth 
Whittier, Mary Louise 
Wierman, Margaret Genette 
Wilson, Bertha Washington 
Wilson, Edith Klein 
Wilson, Edith Mae . 
Wilson, Elsie May . 
Wilson, Irene Isabell 
Wilson, Mary Madeleine 
Wilson, Olive . 
Winstian, Jenette 
Wonson, Gertrude Mann 
Woodman, Iris Winifred . 
Woodward, Marion Constance 
Ziselman, Esther Pauline 
Zons, Helen Wilhelmine . 



Alaska 

Bloomfield, N. J. 

. Hartford, Ct. 

. Owego, N. Y. 

. Hallowell, Me. 

. Webster 

Stafford Springs, Ct. 

. Walpole 

Hull 

Carbondale, Pa. 

. Portland, Me. 

Bloomfield, N. J. 

Bloomfield, Ct. 

Dorchester 

Derry, N. H. 

Providence, R. I. 

Bangor, Me. 

Somerville 

Ballston Spa, N. Y. 

Cedar Rapids, la. 

Lockport, N. Y. 

Bound Brook, N. J. 

Framingham 

Urbana, O. 

Somerville 

Dalton 

Melrose Hlds. 

. Arlington 

Norwich, Ct. 

Holley, N. Y. 

New Bedford 

Hudson, N. Y. 

Gloucester 

Brookline 

Beach Bluff 

. Roxbury 

Pleasant ville, Pa. 




104 




SOPHOMORES 



1922 



CLASSES 









!^S 


H <wn 


"v TJR H 




a ?J-jk 



Class of 1924 

Officers 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Agnes Broward 

Katherine Nash 

Mary Craig 

Marion Taylor 



Executive Board 



Household Economics 
Secretarial 
Library . 
Science . 
Social Service 
Cheer Leader 



Ruth Emerson 

Libby Sweet 

Constance Bouck 

Laura Currier 

romola thumith 

Elizabeth Thomas 



Class Colors 

Yellow and White 




Class Mascot 

White Rabbit 



109 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



Class of 1924 



Abbott, Marjorie Lucille 
Ackerman, Sylvia 
Adams, Elizabeth Mary 
Adams, Florence Webster 
Adle, Evelyn Julia . 
Allen, Alice Gertrude 
Allen, Florence Hughes . 
Allen, Frances Alma 
Amerise, Amelia Isabella 
Angier, Mildred Whitney 
Bailey, Frances 
Baker, Bessie Spencer 
Ballou, Joanna Fosdick . 
Band, Eva Alice 
Baringer, Dorothy Rose . 
Bateman, Lillian Beatrice 
Bayard, Eva 
Bayers, Edith Grant 
Beadle, Katherine Welles 
Beck, Grace 
Beltz, Edna May 
Bennett, Florence Ada 
Bensen, Martha Henrietta 
Berry, Geraldine 
Bishop, Grace Louise 
Bjornwall, Gertrude 
Blair, Mary Mendenhall 
Blood, Mary Katherine . 
Bogart, Helen Bentley . 
Boggess, Dorothy Grace . 
Booth, Helen Gifford 
Bouck, Constance Worcester 
Bradford, Louise 
Bredemeier, Pauline 
Broward, Agnes Carolyn 
Brown, Helen Irene 
Brown, Miriam Morton 
Browning, Nevada . 
Bulkley, Faith Cross 
Burton, Gladys Eloise 
Butler, Ruth Evelyn 
Calderara, Josephine Mary 
Cartland, Rachel Whiting 
Cashman, Dorothea . 
Cass, Anna Mildred 
Chamberlain, Charlotte Hoyt 
Chandonnet, Lucille May 
Chapin, Helen Miriam 
Childs, Marjorie Westwood 
Clark, Dorothy 
Clock, Mae Davenport 
Cohen, Helen Natalie 
Cooper, Agnes Mary 
Craig, Mary Arnold 
Crocker, Dorothy Gertrude 
Crofoot, Jessie Arleen 
Currier, Laura 
Curtis, Sarah Elise 
Daggett, Carolyn Virginia 
Dalsgaard, Ragnhild 
Davis, Jessie Roosa . 
Daw, Ruth Lillian . 



Waterbury, Conn. 
. Detroit, Mich. 
Keene, N. H. 
Newburyport 
Woodlawn, N. Y. 
Leominister, R.F.D. 
Hopewell, N. J. 
Watertown, N. Y. 
Hazel ton, Pa. 
Watertown 
Needham Heights 
Milton 
. Tacoraa, Wash. 
Winthrop 
Gloversville, N. Y. 
Watertown 
Dorchester 
. Jamaica Plain 
Hartford, Conn. 
Dorchester 
North Tonawanda, N. Y. 
Asbury Park, N. J. 
Boston 
. Dakota, Minn. 
Guilford, Conn. 
Cliftondale 
Brunswick, N. J. 
Pepperell 
Holyoke 
Ashland, Kentucky 
. New Bedford 
Leadville, Colo. 
. Waltham 
Chicago, 111. 
Jacksonville, Fla. 
Poquonock, Conn. 
. Taunton 
Blackfoot, Idaho 
Webster Groves, Mo. 
Ansonia, Conn. 
Troy, N. Y. 
Lynn 
. Brockton 
Newburyport 
. Holliston 
Lynn 
Manchester, N. H. 
Cleveland, Ohio 
. Waltham 
Ashland 
Long Island, N. Y. 
Brookline 
Hudson, N. Y. 
Plymouth 
Utica, N. Y. 
Stamford, Conn. 
Plymouth, N. H. 
Quincy, Fla. 
Dexter, Me. 
. Portland, Me. 
Glens Falls, N. Y. 
Melrose 



110 



1922 



CLASSES 



Dean, Dorothy 
Decker, Marian Elizabeth 
Dick, Hazel Amy 
Dodge. Constance Adelaide 
Donald, Helen Garland . 
Doolittle, Gladys May . 
Dow, Alice Denise . 
Eddy, Pauline . 
Egbert. Margaret Tonkin 
Ellis, Clara Frances 
Emerson. Rcth 
Enslin. Doris Winifred 
Farrar, Dorothy Gertrude 
flnsterwald, lucille 
Fisher, Ida Alice 
Flynn, Eileen Martha 
Fogg, Marjorie Cynthia . 
Foreman, Isabelle Anderson 
Foreman. Jeanette Fletcher 
Forsyth, Helen Gertrude 
Foster, Grace Hannah 
Galusha, Anna Beatrice . 
Garretson, Mildred Knowles 
Garrigus, Elsie May 
Gass, Barbara Kaspara 
Gill, Martha Theodosia . 
Gilliatt, Mildred Doris . 
Goodman, Ruth Rachel . 
Gordon, Caroline 
Granara, Ina Mary . 
Greenshields. Marguerite Stu 
Gregory, Emily Howe 
Grupe, Jane Adele . 
Gustafson, Florence Louise 
Haggkvist. Anna Linnea . 
Hamilton, Elizabeth Grace 
Harpel, Anne . 
Hartness, Ethel Louise . 
Hayxes, Virginia Ruth 
Hays, Dorothi - 
Hayward, Alice Weldon . 
Heap, Edythe Elsie - 
Heilman, Louise Daniels 
Hill. Elizabeth Haynes . 

HOBART. KaTHERINE . 

Holmstrom, Edith Victoria 
Hosmer, Lucy Elizabeth . 
Hovey, Edith 
Howard, Helen 
Howe, Harriet 
Hoyt, Mildred . 
Hunt, Ruth Valena 
Hutchinson, Doris Emily 
Hutchinson, Gertrude 
Hyde, Dorothy Mary 
Jameson, Ruth Thelma 
Menxtson, Lucixda Mary 
Johnson. Mildred Miller 
Johnston, Ruth 
Jcdson, Gertrude May 
Kaplan, Bessie 
Kapples, Ellen Frances 
Kelley, Minnie Emmett 
Kenah, Elizabeth 



Battle Creek, Mich, 

. Maiden 

Waterbury, Conn. 

Arlington 

. Andover 

Wethersfield, Conn. 

Lynn 

Fall River 

Oil City. Pa. 

Beverly 

Milford. X. H. 

Beverly 

. Brockton 

. Detroit. Mich. 

Dorchester 

Lawrence 

Somerville 

. Delhi. X. V. 

Delhi. X. Y. 

Cambridge 

Walpole. X. H. 

Williamstown 

Somerville. X. J. 

Storrs. Conn. 

Cambridge 

Springfield, Vt. 

East Lynn 

. El Paso. Texas 

Arlington 

Beverly 

. Roxbury 

Princeton 

Mt. Vernon, X. Y. 

. Maynard 

Maiden 

Brunswick. Me. 

Salem 

Sutton 

Hyde Park 

Elmira, X. Y. 

Xorth Easton 

. Braintree 

. Saginaw, Mich. 

Brunswick. Me. 

- East Pepperell 

Worcester 

Baldwinville 

Cambridge 

Melrose 

Urbana. 111. 

Dorchester 

. Medfield 

Gardner 

Waterbury. Conn. 

Chazy, X. Y. 

Colebrook. X. H. 

. Milford. X. H. 

. Passaic. X". J. 

Fitchburg 

Plainville. Conn. 

Lawrence 

Quincy 

Providence. R. 1. 

Xew Brighton, Pa. 



Ill 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



Kenerson, Hazel Ellen 
Kennedy, Mary Aloysia 
Kennedy, Winifred . 
Kibbe, Ruby Elan 
King, Etta Metella 

KlTTREDGE, MARY RlTA 

Klein, Helen True . 

Knopp, Emily' Helen 

Krabbe, Catherine Nancy 

Lance, Ina Muriel 

Lane, Florence Ethelyn 

Langley', Ruth Sherman 

Law, Dorothy Frances 

Lawler, Anna Margaret 

Levenson, Anna Dorothy 

Leverone, Rose Wallbank 

Levy, Benita 

Lightbody, Dorothy 

Littlefield, Lucille Jane 

Lum, Miriam Tyler . 

Lysholm, Maren 

McAdams, Dorothy Rinn 

McAndrew, Katherine 

McGaffin, Mary Ann 

McGill, Gertrude 

McIver, Elizabeth 

MacNevin, Isabel Eleanor 

McQueen, Catherine Rankin 

McRae, Lucy 

Madden, Dorothea Mary 

Mann, Ruth 

Marden, Louise Gertrude 

Mason, Alice de Lancey . 

Maynard, Janet 

Merrill, Frances Joy 

Millett, Ursula 

Montague, Ouida C. 

Moore, Eleanor Louise . 

Moorhead, Phoebe . 

Morehouse, Nohma Hazel 

Morse, S. Priscilla . 

Morton, Elizabeth Bickley 

Mower, Lydia Smith 

Moxley', Muriel 

Munson, Barbara Allen . 

Murray, Geraldine . 

Myerson, Julia Bertha 

Nash, Elizabeth Davis 

Nash, Katherine Alden . 

Newell, Constance Emily 

Newton, Marjorie . 

O'Leary, Helen Marie 

O'Neil, Madeline 

Otis, Margaret Louise 

Peterson, Mildred Clara Evelyn 

Pfeiffer, Marion Elizabeth 

Pitt, Eleanor Gertrude 

Pool, Lena May 

Pope, Frances . 

Rice, Lucinda Hulbert 

Rindge, Eleanor 

Roach, Selma Blanche 

Robinson, Bessie 

Rogers, Marjorie 



Cliftondale 
Rochdale 
. Jamaica Plain 
Ellington, Conn. 
East Orange, N. J. 
Clinton 
Fitchburg 
. Roxbury 
. West Wareham 
Portsmouth, N. H. 
North Brookfield 
Newton Highlands 
. Cranston, R. I. 
Greenfield 
East Boston 
Keene, N. H. 
Hackensack, N. J. 
Watertown 
Manchester, N. H. 
Wallingford, Conn. 
Woodbury, N. J. 
Lowell 
. Newton Centre 
Meade, Kan. 
. Wellesley 
Porapton Lakes, N. J. 
. Maiden 
. Passaic, N. J. 
. Attleboro 
Lynn 
. Albany, N. Y. 
Millinocket, Me. 
Scran ton, Pa. 
. Detroit, Mich. 
. Brighton 
Beverly 
Shrewsbury 
. Waltham 
Kittaning, Pa. 
Brighton, N. S. 
. Clawson, Mich. 
St. Joseph, Mo. 
Lynn 
North Andover 
Orono, Me. 
Chicago, 111. 
Dorchester 
Brunswick, Me. 
Brookline 
Holden 
Southboro 
Lawrence 
Dorchester 
Melrose 
Buffalo, N. Y. 
South Natick 
Newton 
Haverhill 
Newton Centre 
Ashtabula, O. 
Welleslev Hills 
Wakefield 
Lowell 
Newburyport 



112 



1922 



CLASSES 



Rose, Edith Mary 
Rosenberg, Zelda 
Rossi, Lina Rose 
Rouillion, Mary Margaret 
Ruprecht, Anna-Marie 
Sanborn, Irene Hannah . 
Saperstein, Sara 
Scott, Hazel Arabelle 
Sharp, Wilda Olive . 
Shaw, Lorna Howes 
Siskind, Evelyn Ethel 
Smith, Helen Chamberlain 
South worth, Ruth . 
Spaulding, Ruth Pingrey 
Stanley, Isabel 
Starkey, Mary Eleanor . 
Stone, Rachel . 
Sturdevant, Alice Hughes 
Sturdevant, Harriet Helen 
Sullivan, Ruth Elizabeth 
Swartz, Harriet Wallower 
Sweet, Libbie Stover 
Taylor, Marjorie Dascom 
Terrill, Jane Verne 
Thomas, Elisabeth . 
Thomas, Ruth Lewis 
Thumith, Romola Noyes 
Tipert, Hilda Edith 
Tougas, Helen Louise 
Tower, Alice Catherine 
Trask, Grace Hazel 
Trautwein, Margaret 
Troy, Catherine Agnes 
Usher, Sarah Margaret 
Vanderman, Irene 
Wager, Mary Angela 
Washburn, Mary 
Weber, Edna Wilhelmina 
Weeks, Ethel Irene 
Weiss, Kathryn Dorothea 
Welles, Jean Faulkner 
Wenderoth, Katharine Ida 
Wentworth, Marjorie Knowles 
Whalen, Mary Margaret 
Wheelock, Elizabeth 
Wheelock, Sylvia 
White, Thelma Ruby 
Wickham, Hazel Louise 
Wilder, Nelle Kendall 
Wilkins, Dorothy' Evans 
Willard, Helen Marion 
Williams, Marion Minerva 
Williams, Mildred Dexter 
Wilson, Barbara Young . 
Winter, Winnifred Dale 

WlNSTIAN, JEANETTE . 

Woodbury, Ruth Amelia . 
Young, Kathleen Whitney 



. Detroit. Mich. 
Chelan 
Torrington, Conn 
Yonkers, X V. 
Brooklyn X. Y. 
Beverly 
East Boston 
Plattsburg, X. Y. 
Holland Patent, X. Y. 
Lowell 
. Roxbury 
. Lee 
Winchester 
Lexington 
Melrose 
Hartford, Conn. 
Otter River 
Erie, Pa. 
Xew Haven. Conn. 
. Winthrop 
. Penbrook. Pa. 
Eagle Bridge, X. Y. 
. Peabody 
Winter Haven, Fla. 
Bloomfield, X. J. 
Worcester 
Newburyport 
Danvers 
Waban 
South Boston 
Sterling 
Carbondale, Pa. 
Dorchester 
. Yarmouthport 
Willimantic, Conn. 
. Utica, X Y 
Portsmouth, X*. H. 
Waterbury, Conn. 
Manchester. X. H. 
. Allentown. Pa. 
Ridgewood, X. J. 
Philadelphia, Pa. 
Xewton Highlands 
Burlington. Yt. 
Putnam, Conn. 
Putnam. Conn. 
Cliftondale 
. Allston 
Somerville 
Boston 
Cambridge 
West Upton 
Watertown, X. Y. 
. Roxbury 
Providence, R. I. 
. Hudson, N. Y. 
Wakefield 
Xatick 



lie 




FRESHMEN 



1922 



CLASSES 




Class of 1925 



Offi. 



cers 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Dorothy Miller 

Helen Hurlbut 

Evelyn Grant 

Dorothy Cleaveland 



Executive Board 



Household Economics 
Secretarial 
Library . 
Science . 
Social Service . 
Cheer Leader . 



Helen Stockwell 

Eleanor Dudley 

Edith Johnson 

Pauline Richardson 

Lee Jenks 

Marjorie Weeks 



Class Colors 

Purple and Silver 




Class Mascot 

White Elephant 



117 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



Class of 1 9 2 5 



Abbott, Claire 
Abbott, Marion Dennis 

ACKERMAN, EmMALINE 

Adams, Carolyn Louise 
Adams, Elizabeth Mary 
Adle, Evelyn Julia 
Alcock, Gladys Evelyn 
Allen, Vivian Gertrude 
Allston, Myrtle Marion 
Antone, Bertha May 
Armstrong, Helen Hanson 
Atwood, Barbara 
Babcock, Myrtle Hulda 
Badger, Elsa 
Baker, Laura Josephine 
Ball, Marian Starrett 
Barden, Elizabeth Bessie 
Barnes, Evelyn 
Barnes, Kathleen Ruth 
Barrett, Leone Martha 
Bartlett, Rachel Whitman 
Batchelder, Anna Elizabeth 
Bayard, Hannah Ruth 
Beals, Charlotte 
Beatty, Anne Burlingame 
Beltz, Laura Isabelle 
Benson, Dorothea 
Berlin, Florence Emma M. 
Betts, Sally Burwell 
Bianchi, Elver a Lucia 
Bidwell, Marion Ruth 
Bigelow, Lois 
Biggar, Mary Hall 
Bjornson, Lois Marion 
Blood, Mary Katherine 
Bookhout, Anna E. 
Bowes, Barbara 
Brady, Clarissa Munger 
Brainerd, Dorothy Spencer 
Brennan, Mary Louise 
Brooks, Esther Sophronia 
Bruce, Esther Susan 
Bumstead, Evelyn 

BURNHAM, WlLHELMINA LoVINA 

Burr, Harriet Shepard 
Burton, Gladys Eloise 
Butler, Gertrude Lewis 
Butterfield, Geraldine Hamor 
Caldwell, Laura Dillingham 
Campbell, Dorothy Hildreth 
Campbell, May Edith 
Campion, Margaret Eleanor 
Carter, Esther Belle 
Chadbourne, Elizabeth Marion 
Chapin, Gertrude Marion 
Chase, Elizabeth Sarah 
Chesley, Edna May 
Clapp, Elizabeth 
Clark, Clara Colby 
Clark, Hannah Eloise 
Cleaveland, Dorothy 
Clifford, Anne Elizabeth 



Coachman, Mildred Ellis 
Coffee, Mina Ellen 
Colby, Madine Hosford 
Colley, Sarah Eleanor 
Comack, Alice Mary 
Covner, Marian Rexon 
Craig, Gretchen Insley 
Critchfield, Margaret Eliza 
Croker, Mary Angela 
Currier, Vera Mae 
Curtis, Cordelia Mary 
Cusick, Florence Evelyn 
Davidson, Elizabeth Neville 
Davis, Doris Viola 
Davis, Marion 
Deehan, Mary Louise 
Dennison, Louise 
Dewey, Mildred 
Dow, Katherine 
Downs, Helen Ramona 
Dudley, Elinore Marian 
Eaton, Helen 
Eickhoff, Elizabeth 
Ellis, Edith Vivien 
Falkner, Helen Butler 
Finn, Janet 
Fishtine, Edith 
Forbush, Marjorie Turner 
Ford, Anna Gertrude 
Fowler, Frances Elizabeth 
Fuller, Mary Louise 
fullerton, frances 
Gabb, Eunice Ethelwyn 
Gaffney, Gladys Mildred 
Galassi, Li'dia Lucy 
Gallinger, Eleanor Birge 
Gault, Marion Louise 
Gillespie, Isabel Carson 
Ginn, Beryl 
Glass, Minnie 
Gnam, Florence Adelaide 
Goertz, Elsie Julia 
Gold, Ruby May 
Gorman, Katherine Louise 
Graham, Madeleine Helen 
Grant, Evelyn Putnam 
Grant, Mildred Lee 
Graves, Florence Wainwright 
Gregory, Ruth 
Griffin, Cynthia 
Grogan, Ruth Everette 
Guinn, Ivy Joe 
Haman, Catherine Small 
Hanchett, Hazel Clarke 
Harrington, Mary Louise 
Hartshorne, Anne Haight 
Hauser, Ruth 
Havener, Dorothy 
Hayes, Muriel Evelyn 
Haynes, Ruth Clifford 
Healy, Agnes Marie 
Heller, Sophia Clarice 



118 



1922 



CLASSES 



Hemelbight, Norma Edith 
Henderson, Louise Maes 
Henshaw, Lucile 
Heuser, Ethleen Louise 
Hillberg, Ruth Josephine 
Holden, Gertrude May 
Hollick, Doris Margaret 
Homer, Genifred 
Hood, Jean 
Howard, Elizabeth 
Howard, Margaret 
Hughes, Winifred Marion 
Hurd, Katherine Gray 
Hurlbut, Helen Proal 
Jacot, Dorothy Marie 
Jacot, Marjorie Edna 
Jagodnik, Martha Hilda 
Jenks, Helen Florence 
Jenks, Margaret Lee 
Johnson, Edith Wiley 
Johnson, Helen Abigail 
Jones, Ruth Baker 
Kaslin, Harriet Bellin 
Keene, Madeline Florence 
Kelley, Edith Howes 
Kiessling, Alma Elizabeth 
Kilgour, Susan Josephine 
Klein, Mildred Winslow 
Lamprey, Doris Elinor 
Lancaster, Mary Elizabeth 
Lane, Florence Ethelyn 
Lawler, Katherine May 
Lawton, Laura Frances 
Lawton, Leone Ray 
Lee, Eleanor McKeown 
Lehrburger, Elise 
Leinonen, Aina Alina 
Leonard, Mary Ellen 
Lindberg, Mildred Mae 
Livingston, Claire Louise 
Lord, Beatrice Mae 
Lovejoy, Margaret 
Lynch, Marion Frances 



McClurg, Rachel Mary 
McCourt, Inez Marie 
McCracken, Gladys Eleanor 
McDonald, Eleanor Frances 
Mackedon, Mary Regina 
McLane, Ruth Hildreth 
MacLeod, Catherine 
Marchant, Elsie Louise 
Maus, Mildred 

Maxwell, Elizabeth Charlotta 
Mayell, Margery Hellen 
Mayo, Lucy Louise 
Mellen, Adele Louise 
Mendell, Phyllis Caroline 
Merrill, Alice Maria Jewett 
Messier, Blanche Claudia 
Middleton, Prudence Loxley 
Miller, Dorothy Jeanette 
Mitchell, Kathleen Sephora 
More, Maude Elizabeth 
Morris, Frances Krause 
morrissette, beatrice clara 
Moss, Ottille Elberta 
murdy, bernice 
Newcombe, Margaret Ellison 
Newell, Caroline Lucy 
Newman. Elinore Bertha 
Newton, Elizabeth Caldwell 
Newton, Marjorie 
Packard, Hellaine Arathusa 
Park, Gertrude Lydia 
Paul, Katherine Libby 
Payne, Lillian 
Pearson, Katharine 
Pearson, Norma Catherine 
Peirce, Harriet Robinson 
Peirce, Jeannette Bridgham 
Peterson, Beryl Agnes 
Peterson, Mary Elizabeth 
Piersol, Nellie Elizabeth 
Ponthan, Mildred Arnold 
Porter, Bertha 
Porter, Helena May 




19 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



Pryor, Minnia Louise 
Quinlan, Frances Janet 
Ramsbottom. Gladys Newton 
Rathbone, Constance Mary 
Redfern, Alice Bisbee 
Richards, Sarah Eliza 
Richardson, Pauline 
rlchart, eleanore brown 
Riesman, Rose 
Rising, Katharine 
Roach, Margaret Estelle - 
Robbins, Martha Laura 
Robinson. Ruth Louise 
Roess, Catherine Reimann 
Rogers, Katharine 
Rose, Katherine Gail 
Rowley, Louise 
Rubert, Elizabeth Thorndike 
Russell, Laura Ellen 
Ryan, Jeanne 
Ryley, Dorothy May 
Sadow, Helen Dorothy 
Sargent, Abbie Ernestine 
Sawyer, Charlotte Almeda 

SCARAMELLI, SYLVIA AgNES 

Schuyler, Katharine 
Scott, Abbie Frances 
Scott, Evely'n Elizabeth 
Selig, Edith 
Sharkey, Sadie Louise 
Shea, Marjorie Louise 
Shepherd Dorothy 
Shorey, Alice Lillian 
Small, Dorothy Euretta 
Smart, Elizabeth Alice 



Smith, Charlotte 
Smith, Dorothea Marguerite 
South worth, Ruth 
Spencer, Agnes Bethune 
Spinney', Beatrice Louise 
Stockwell, Helen 
Stone, Florence Gertrude 
Stuart, Sarah Branch 
Sylva, Madeline Ruth 
Taylor, Evelyn Happy 
Teter, Frances Elizabeth 
Thomas, Elizabeth 
Thompson. Dorothy Louise 
Thomson, Maud Adelaide 
Tibbetts, Mildred Lucille 
Todd, Mary Dorothy 
Tolman, Jane Caroline 
Turner, Helen Ruth 
Vail, Dorothy Randall 
Vining, Marion Elizabeth 
Walker, Harriet Pittman 
Walker, Pauline Caroline 
Waterman. Mabel Florence 
Weeks, Marjorie Lois 
Weiderman, Eleanor Sophia 
Welch, Marie Louise 
Weld, Doris Elizabeth 
Wells, Margaret Brice 
Whitworth, Hazel May- 
Wilder, Nelle Kendall 
Wilkinson, Mina Mary' 
Williams, Louise 
Williams, Madeline Edith 
Wilson, Ruth Irene 

ZOVICKIAN, HaIGOUHY 




120 





H *• 







THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



Unclassified Students 



Ancill, Olive A. 
Babbitt, Esther 
Ballou, Joanna F. 
Bartlett, Georgina E. 
Beals, Dorothy W. 
Birks, Edith M. 
Boudreau, Elizabeth B. 
Briggs, Marian E. 
Brown, Fannie A. 
Brown, Grace I. 
Brown, Helen S. 
Coulman, Edith K. 
Fitzpatrick, M. Grace 
Fraser, Chrissie C. 
Glavin, Mary E. 
Goldstein, Fanney 
Hall, Eleanor 
Hathaway, Orra B. 
Hayes, Rosanna C. 
Hayes, Ruth M. 
Hapburn, Frances I. 
Hertell, Helen D. 
Ivanova, Vera 
Johnson, Leonora A. 
Jolley, Martha F. 
Jones, Catherine 



Kendall, Sarah R. 
Kirkpatrick, Jean 
Lewis, Gertrude 
Loughman, Catherine P. 
Louwerse, Louise B. 
McGovern, Margaret I. 
McLaughlin, Dorothy A. 
Newsholme, Mary E. 
Nutley, Margaret E. 
Osann, Alice D. 
Page, Eleanor S. 
Patton, Gertrude W. 
Pehrson, Rose D. 
Potter, Elsie 
Pruitt, Mildred B. 
Ruoff, Olive D. 
St. Jean, Irene P. 
Saunders, E. Fay 
Shannon, Marian E. 
Seeley, Dorothy 
Smith, Verna E. 
Stark, Rebecca 
Tint, Virginia M. 
Tobin, Anna E. 
Towsend, Ethelyn 
Weist, Lillie V. 
Welch, Katherine H. 



Special Students 



Adams, Anna C. 
Bayard, Hannah R. 
Bellinger, Elizabeth 
Berry, Geraldine 
Blanchard, Bertha F. 
Buhnham, Josephine 
Cottrell, Beatrice 
Counts, Rebecca B. 
Dean, Dorothy 
Dennison, Louise 
Eichkoff, Elizabeth 
Ewing, Charlotta J. 
Fiebig, Florence H. 
Flagg, Rebecca S. 
Foster, Grace H. 
Garrett, Ethia B. 
Goodman, Ruth R. 
Grupe, Jane A. 
Hibberd, Margaret 
Hitchcock, Carolyn B. 
Jones, Charlotte A. 
Kenah, Elizabeth 
Lancaster, Mary E. 
Lee, Margaret B. 
McConaughy, Katherine T. 



McCue, Iris 
McGaffin, Mary A. 
McGill, Gertrude 
Mackenzie, Mildred 
Maynard, Janet 
Moore, Katherine M. 
Morton, E. Brickley 
Murray, Geraldine 
Parker, Mae F. 
Reynolds, Helen 
Scarlett, Marian 
Scott, Hazel A. 
Smith, Helen C. 
Sturdevant, Harriet H. 
Styles, Marian 
Svenson, Dagmar E. S. 
Terrill, Jane V. 
Thomas, Margaret E. 
Tougas, Helen L. 
Tower, Alice C. 
Warren, Margaret H. 
Weare, Martha 
Wentworth, Marjorie K. 
Wheeler, Mary M. 
Williams, Mildred D. 
Winter, Winnifred D. 



122 




GRADS 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




College Graduate Club 

Mildred Corson 
President 



Beatrice Counts 
Secretary 



Helen Cowles 
Vice-President 



Madeleine Wayne 

Jennette Thompson 

Members of the Executive Board 



Amy Stone 

Treasurer 



Allen, Doris I. 
Avery, Maude E. 
Bacheldeh, Olive 
Baker, Fressa S. 
Barton, Lois 
Bisbee, Helen . 
Blanchard, Araminta 
Bruington, Ila S. 
Burnham, Marjorie M. 
Buttimer, Mary 
Carpenter, Emeline 
Carstens, Ariel C. . 
Carter, Elizabeth C. 
Chapman, Elizabeth H. 
Coe, Miriam S. 
Colby, Rachel C. 
Corson, Mildred A. . 



College Graduates 



S. B 



. A. B., Smith, 1915 

A. B., Middlebury, 1910 

. A. B., Mt. Holyok'e, 1918 

A. B., U. of Kansas, 1921 

A. B., Smith, 1921 

A. B., Radcliffe, 1921 

A. B., U. of Wisconsin, 1909 

A. B., Knox, 1920 

A. B., Ohio Wesleyan, 1920 

A. B., Smith, 1921 

A. B., Ohio Wesleyan, 1921 

. A. B., Smith, 1921 

A. B., Vassar, 1921 

. A. B., U. of Missouri, 1915 

, Smith, 1899; A. M., Columbia, 1915 

S. B, N. H. State College, 1917 

A. B., Radcliffe, 1914 



124 



1922 



CLASSES 



Counts, Beatrice S. 
Cowles, Helen L. 
Craddock, Miriam H. 
Darby, Hazel J. 
Devereaux, Margaret 
Draper, Laura A. 
Dudley, Helen- 
Edward, Vivian B. . 
Eversole, Selma A. . 
Fayille, Katharine E. 
Field, Florence H. . 
Graves, Elizabeth W. 
Griffith, Martha 
Hall, Elizabeth E. . 
Harris, Jessie A. 
Hirt, Bertha E. 

HoLLOWELL, EMILY J. 

Houston, Elizabeth M. 
Keith, Marjorie A. . 
Lane, Ruth M. 
Livermore, Catherine H. 
Luther, Kathryn D. 
McConnell, Jessie B. 
Mason, Christine W. 
Mathewson, Hope 
Minard, Esther R. 
Morris, Miriam E. 
Moss, Elizabeth L. 
Murphy, Mary K 
Newton, Janet 
Page, Alice F. . 
Peirce, Katharine E 
Piland, Georgia 
Pillsbury, Katherine H. 
Priest, Lois E. 
Quinby, Dorothy E. 
Robbins, Helen C. 
Roberts, Augusta M. 
Robinson, Helen U. 
Rose, Hester M. 
Sanders, Jennie A. 
Shaw, Kathryn A. 
Shuman, Harriette J. 
Skinner, Katharine 
Stevens, Alice F. 
Stinson, Marjory 
Stone, Amy E. . 
Stone, Mary S. 
Swigart, Gladys B. 
Taylor, Margaret 
Thompson, Jennette 
Warner, Winifred M. 
Wayne, Madeleine 
Wheeler, Elizabeth R. 
Wisner, Elizabeth 
Woodrow, Ruth M. 
Wooley. Margaret 
Yayer, Mary L. 



B., 
A. 



A. B., U. 

A. 
A. B„ 
A. B., 



A. B., Ohio Wesleyan, 1919 

A. B., Pomona, 1918 

A. B., U. of Oklahoma. 1918 

. B.. 1919; A. M., 1921, Ohio State U. 

. A. B., Smith. 1917 

A. B., Welleslev, 1912 

A. B., Mt. Holvoke. 1919 

A. B., Bates, 1920 

A. B.. U. of Illinois. 1921 

B., 1915; S. M., 1916. U. of Wisconsin 

Ph. B., Dennison U.. 1906 

. A. B., Smith, 1921 

. B., U. of Pittsburgh, 1921 

A. B., Wheaton, 1921 

A. B., Wilmington, 1911 

A. B., Lawrence, 191S 

Ph. B.. U. of Chicago, 1921 

A. B., Radcliffe, 1920 

Mt. Holyoke, 1921 

B., Welleslev. 1908 

A. B., Welleslev. 1921 

A. B., Wells, 1920 

of Wisconsin, 1921 

A. B., Smith, 1911 

B., Welleslev. 1921 

Mt. Holvoke. 1921 

Mt. Holvoke, 1921 

A. B., Agnes Scott, 1920 

A. B., Baker Universitv. 1903 

A. B., Agnes Scott, 1917 

S. B., Colby, 1921 

A. B.. Vassar, 1915 

A. B., Chowan College, X. C. 

A. B., U of British Columbia. 1920 

A. B., Dalhousie, 1921 

. A. B., Smith, 1921 

. A. B.. Vassar, 1921 

A. B.. Radcliffe, 1921 

. A. B., Colbv. 1910 

A. B., U. of Maine. 1919 

A. B., Winthrop, 1909 

. A. B., Vassar, 1921 

A. B., Goucher, 1921 

A. B„ Radcliffe. 1921 

A. B., Indiana Universitv, 1917 

. A. B., Smith, 191S 

A. B., Radcliffe, 1921 

A. B.. Wells, 1914 

S. B., Otterbein. 1919 

A. B., Mt. Holvoke, 1920 

A. B., Mt. Hol'voke. 1920 

A. B., Ohio Weslevan. 1913 

A. B., Mt. Holvoke. 1915 

A. B.. Mt. HolVoke. 1921 

A. B.. H. Sophie Xewcomb. 1914 

. A. B., Smith, 1917 

A. B.. U. of Michigan. 1915 

A. B.. West Virginia Universitv. 1903 



125 




ORGANIZATIONS 



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1922 



ORGANIZATIONS 



Student Government Association 

Officers for Student Government for 1 92 1 -1922 



Josephine Lindemuth 
Eleanor O'Connor . 
Doris Purcell 
Dorothy Proctor 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



WE have Student Government at Simmons. Students make the rules and 
establish the customs that govern all our extra-curricula activities from track 
day to keeping quiet hours and cheating in examinations. Our organization is one 
of the best (established at the Conference !) , our rules reasonable and our traditions 
beautiful or entertaining as the case may be. But frankly there is not much thought 
or enthusiasm for Student Government from the average girl. Shall we drop it or 
shall we all give a little more time and cooperation? This year the Council tried 
to adapt our organization to the growing needs of the College, and have provided a 
better opportunity for every girl to express her wishes and opinions on the rules 
that are passed. Let everyone of us do our part toward making Student Govern- 
ment mean what it says. 




129 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



THE CONFERENCE 



Women's Intercollegiate Association for 
Student Government 



Officers for 1921-22 

President ..... Simmons 

Vice-President and Treasurer . . Wellesley . 

Secretary ..... Mt. Holyoke 



J. LlNDEMUTH 

M. Perrin 
M. Brailey 



ONE of the pleasantest, most exciting, most inspiring things that has happened 
at Simmons for some time was the annual conference of the Women's Inter- 
collegiate Association for Student Government which was held here in November. 
Everyone knows how we all enjoyed the social side of the event — meeting the inter- 
esting and attractive girls from the other colleges, sharing with them our dormi- 
tories turned into a gay and festive hotel which had all the luxuries of the Waldorf 
Astoria, and all that. But the conference really worked, too ! The meetings were 
most interesting and instructive to the delegates who attended them (J . Lindemuth 
and T. Taylor represented Simmons) . They were held to take up such problems as 
those pertaining to general Student Government affairs such as organization, in- 
cluding organization for city and country colleges, coeducational colleges, colleges 
with dormitories, honor system, punishment for breaking rules, general college prob- 
lems such as relations with the faculty, intercollegiate relations, and so on. The 
results of these discussions have been published in book form for the use of all those 
interested in Student Government. 

Simmons girls felt the effects of the conference in their increased interest in 
Student Government as a movement in all the colleges of the country, and in the 
practical plans and suggestions which were worked out in our organization as a 
result of the conference. 



130 



1922 



ORGANIZATIONS 




B. PlNNEY 



M. Gallinger 



L. Sweet 



T. Taylor 



Dormitory Government 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Margaret Gallinger 
Thalia Taylor 
Bertha Pinney 
. Libby Sweet 



DORMITORY Government is dormitory life. The privileges, the restrictions, 
and even the pleasures which are ours have Dormitory Government as their 
source. 

Like every other worth-while organization, Dormitory Government is progres- 
sive. Just as proof — there are the new Senior and Junior privileges. How glad 
we all are for these, and how anxious we are for them to be so successful that they 
may lead to greater ones. We must remember that it is only in proportion to our 
deserts that we can expect reward and that abused privileges lead to nothing higher. 

The restrictions, too, which Dormitory Government imposes are more valuable 
to us than we realize, for all through our lives, we shall be, in some measure, restrict- 
ed. We will be surrounded by rules, both written and unwritten. We are never 
free to do as we wish entirely. Dormitory Government trains us in self-govern- 
ment, without which there can be only unruliness. 



131 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 











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H. Faulkner M. Lance M. Moxley L. Weaver D. Beals 

M. Dewey M. Floyd M. Nettleton M. Peirce 



The Honor Board 



Marion D. Floyd, 
Marion Peirce, '22 
Martha Dewey, '22 
Louise Weaver, '23 
Margaret Nettleton, '23 



Chairman 

Muriel Lance, '24 

Muriel Moxley, '24 

Dorothy Beals, '25 

Helen Faulkner, '25 



THE Honor System or Honor Spirit, is the necessary part of every organization 
or activity of college life. We just couldn't imagine our Student Government 
or our Dormitory Government without it. It truly exists not as the result of cer- 
tain resolutions adopted by the majority, but as an outgrowth of a universal spirit 
of honor and a sense of individual responsibility. 

Under the Honor System we are trusted with the rights of higher authorities 
and must meet the obligations and fulfill the responsibilities of that trust. It is 
easy to be honest when that is the established custom. To make Honor an estab- 
lished custom is to inculcate not an Honor System but an all-pervading, all- 
embracing Honor Spirit, extending from the smallest things to the greatest. 



132 



1922 



ORGANIZATIONS 




A. Driscoll 



E. R.OSSELL 



D. RoWDEN 



M. Lance 



J. Dean 



The Endowment Board 



THIS year we had no Bazaar to work for and draw results from. But gradually, 
surely, our Endowment Fund has been growing. Returns in the fall were 
encouraging, both in pledges and payments, with 1922 in the lead. 

We tried and carried out successfully two novel ideas in the fall. One was 
"Pencil Day," when Alums and Undergraduates canvassed the city, and sold 
Simmons pencils. This effort netted about $4,500. Then two weeks later we sold 
home-made candy in several Boston hotels. This was also very much of a success. 
But the amount taken in at the time was not the only good result. On both these 
Saturdays we had a good chance to "talk Simmons" to any number of inquiring 
and interested purchasers. 

During spring vacation, everybody was busy getting her dime card filled, and 
this brought us in a good sum. And the interest and help of the State Clubs has 
been especially gratifying. We must not forget to mention the energy and zeal 
with which the Press Board has worked to keep Simmons before the public. 

The Endowment Board is grateful to everybody for help and enthusiasm in 
carrying out everything we have undertaken. We haven't our $3,000,000 yet, nor 
even our first million. But we're well on our way toward it, and, as we work, are 
happy in the thought of what Simmons is to be. 



133 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



I wmm 




Our Alumnae are at Work for Endowment as Well as the Undergraduates, 
Only Their Undertakings are on a Larger Scale. 




134 



1922 



ORGANIZATIONS 




D. Jenks 



R. Foss 



The Ellen Richards Club 

Officers 



Ruth Foss 
Dora Jenks 



President 
Secretary- Treasurer 



THE Ellen Richards Club is now rounding out its third successful year. The 
Club was founded to stimulate an interest in all scientific subjects, and to 
create a spirit of friendship between faculty and students of the Science School. 
Meetings are held from time to time at which outside speakers are invited to present 
their views. This year we have made it a point to hear our own instructors on 
various subjects, making most of these meetings open to the student body. Scien- 
tific lectures are alternated by social gatherings. 

All Seniors and Juniors taking the General Science Course, also Seniors pur- 
suing a thesis course in biology, chemistry, or physics are eligible for membership. 



135 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 















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E. KlRTLAND 



L. Markell 



B. SMITH 



Civic League 

CIVIC League covers one of the broadest and most extensive fields in College, 
for besides having, a distinctive organization of its own, its function is to co- 
operate with "any organization interested in civic or social affairs." This year its 
activities have been many . Primarily it has aimed to bring to the girls a knowledge 
of the social, political, and economic conditions in those countries where world 
attention is at present most closely centered. To this end, it has as far as possible 
secured speakers native to the country to be considered, Dr. Hsieh of China, Mr. 
Gayadeen of India, and Mr. Yang of Korea, all of whom gave excellent expositions 
of their subjects. Mr. Ben Franklin Allen, who spent last summer in Germany 
told of his observations there, and at the time of the opening of the Disarmament 
Conference in Washington, Mrs. Florence Kelley spoke on "Disarmament." 

Civic League conducted the Red Cross Drive. It has throughout the year 
kept the best current magazines and newspapers within easy reach in Students' 
Room, and it has conducted an unusually good clipping bureau and a bulletin 
board on which items of unusual interest in all fields have been posted. 



136 



1922 



ORGANIZATIONS 




D. Bmdciewater 
D. Buck B. Smith 



E. Kiktland 



L. SlMES 

I. TwiSDEN 



The Academy 



THE Academy, the honorary society of Simmons, was founded in May 1918, for 
the purpose of recognizing excellence in scholarship — to encourage interest in 
those courses of study which are of a liberal character, as distinct from the courses 
which are of a technical or professional nature, and to recognize accomplishment in 
those studies. 

In a college primarily vocational, gradually the need and the desire for some- 
thing academic, something totally apart from specialized training, had made itself 
felt. This society was the embodiment and the expression of that need and desire. 
Interests which, before the Academy came into existence, had no special sponsorship 
outside that which exists directly between teacher and pupil, the Academy endeav- 
ors to recognize, foster, and make fruitful. 

"For if the vocational is that by which in the end Simmons stands or falls, it is 
none the less true that the Simmons ideal has ever been to liberalize rather than to 
mechanize, to focus rather than to narrow, to educate as well as to train, to look 
toward making a life as well as toward making a living." 

Membership in the Academy is open to both graduates and undergraduates 
who have attained fifty per cent A points, or twenty-five per cent A points and 
ninety per cent A and B points, in all academic courses. 



137 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




R. Farwbll H. Price D. Buck 

I. Twisden E. Taylor 



Miss Jacobs 
J. Richards 



Simmons College Review 



Managing Editor 
Assistant Managing Editor 
Anvil Editor 
Staff Editor 
Staff Editor 
Undergraduate Editor 
Graduate Editor . 
Administration Editor 
Business Manager 
Advisory Manager 



Elinor Taylor 1922 

Irma Twisden, 1922 

Josephine Richards, 1922 

. Dorothy Buck, 1922 

. Hermine Price, 1922 

Katrina Bittinger, 1923 

Flora M. Jacobs, 1912 

Clinton H. Collester 

Rachel Farwell, 1920 

Marion Fitch, 1919 



A MAGAZINE with a three-fold purpose— behold the Simmons College Review! 
A monthly periodical can scarcely hope to take the place of a weekly newspaper 
— we do not claim that distinction; but in each issue there is represented as large a 
variety of interests as any one magazine can compass. The big divisions consist 
of alumnae news and interests, events and affairs concerning faculty and admin- 
istration, and the in-and-about-college activities which interest primarily the girls 
now attending Simmons. It seems unreasonable to assume that every undergradu- 
ate will be interested in every department of the magazine, and we doubt whether 
the alumnae read the school news with avidity; but if we can give to each, some- 
thing of first importance to herself, almost shall we have attained the ideal. 

During this year the Bulletin Board of the Simmons College Review made its 
initial appearance and has been kept full of interest by newspaper clippings and 
items of general appeal. 



138 



1922 



ORGANIZATIONS 




E. Stillings 
M. Gallivan 



I. GUINN 

K. Springer 



C. Bouck 
F. Klein 



J. Delehanty 
M. Boyd 



C. Edholm 
J. Stuart 



The Microcosm 



Editor-in-Chief . 

Assistant Editor . 

Advertising Editor 

Art Editor . 

Business Manager 

Assistant Business Manager 
Camilla Edholm, 1923 
Evelyn Stillings, 1923 



. Frances Klein, 1922 

Katherine Springer, 1922 

Mary Gallivan, 1922 

Marjorie Boyd, 1922 

Janet Stuart, 1922 

Josephine Delehanty, 1923 

Constance Bouck, 1924 

Ivy Joe Guinn, 1925 



EACH Microcosm Board realizes that the heavy demand on its time could be 
made less by better organization. This year we have had the maximum amount 
of co-operation from students and faculty, but we need something more. We need 
something in the nature of a competitive system, so that the incoming Board will 
work up from freshman year, will help the acting Board with the technical details 
which take so much time, and in so doing will be better prepared to take on the 
burden themselves. 

To Miss Diall, who has given so much of her time in the interest and help of 
this Microcosm, and to Mrs. La Forge, who has guided our ideas to a more artistic 
ending, the Board expresses its most earnest appreciation. The Editor extends 
thanks to Beulah Havens for collecting of snaps, and to the senior editors, especially 
Frances Russell, for their work on the write-ups. To every member of the Board 
the Editor wishes to express deepest gratitude. 



139 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



The 1 922 Mic Show 

"PIPPIN PASSES" 

Shall we ever forget that pleasant opening of our annual musical riot? We 
shall not. Lo, the curtain rises on an exquisite rural scene, an entrancing vegetable 
chorus, clad in lovely shades of green crepe paper (Mary Lou "Walker's genius, plus 

no meals, three or four o'clock in the morning, and 
the disposition of a saint) against a background of 
cornstalks, in the center of which, to use Lou's words, 
is an "indistinguishable lump of something," and 
nearby, a couple of suit-case ends, which turned out 
to be O. Whotta Egge's foot impedementa. Sweet 
O. Whotta! A long, lean carrot-headed lover, whose 
devotion to Pippin was in no way enhanced by 
the deafening crash of royal purple against scarlet — 
a long, lean lover, who was presently combining the 
sugary abandon of a modern flapper with the less 
subtle flavor of life among Ma's pigs and chickens. 
What would dear Shakespeare have said to Pippin's 
enraptured glory — of Pippin done to a heart-rending 
death by two (2) feet of wieners — mourned by a 
sobbing Anthony who would undoubtedly have lost 
his garters in his emotion, had he worn any to lose. 
AND THAT COW! ! O priceless contribution to Egge Vue, behind which 
Peg Gallinger and Vera Smith went down to immortality. It is too bad that all 
the audience could not have witnessed the only factor at an otherwise horrible 
dress rehearsal — the only thing i perhaps which kept the cast from flinging itself 
into the Charles River in absolute despair! When Pebeco heaved upon the stage, 
the cast retired in hysterics. Peg's insatiable desire to see what was going on, from 
her unfortunately sequestered nook in the cow's hither extremities, accompanied 
by a plaintive request: "Well, which feet shall I cross?" resulted in the immediate 
assemblage of buckets and mops to gather up our tears of joy. 

For the arrangement of the race to the city goes the tin-plated crown for 
ingenuity of travelling devices. Had the electric fan parted company with Hickey's 
ironing board, had Pippin's passionate endeavors to row in a bushel. basket produced 
a less harrassed expression, or O Whatta been one inch shorter, all would have 
been lost. 

Nor can Pippin's subsequent adventures on the Fenway be ignored. True 
she was mussed, but undaunted when she emerged from the burlap bag from the 
Salvage Shop, firmly clutched by Splashmi. It is fortunate that Splashmi's weight 
was more or less concentrated in one place, in fact not stationary, else the stage 
might not have borne the strain so well. 




A/lnA^iJluS\^ii< 



140 



1922 



ORGANIZATIONS 



We were again indebted to the costume committee for the brilliancy of the 
Simpformee Band, whose crimson swallow-tails, stiff shirt-fronts, brass buttons, 
and white trousers at once put our collective eye out — as did their amazingly 
perfect discord our ear. That immortal line of Tarvia's "Ah's gwine to stay here 
'till mah feet blos'som" was a center around which the typical freshmen revolved — 
bounced — undulated. Philuppa Phiall's name should be affixed by the words 
"Follies of 1947" at least — her air of tolerating hauteur combined with a sort of 
kittish swagger should have landed her as a musical comedy star of the first water. 
And never, oh, never are the Thoro breds, a symphony of pink and white precision, 
to be forgotten. 

A little soft music — Alphonse! Pippin's tragic end approaches. Enter on a 
darkened stage a gruesome white-clad band, decorated with skulls and cross-bones — 
the Dormitory Snoopervisors. In hollow accents the head snoopervisor, unrolling 
before our concentrated gaze a strangely familiar length of paper, recites to Pippin 
her crimes. And under the shock of the accusation Pippin sinks to the floor, 
sobbing "Ma, your Pippin's Passing Out" (how oft that ditty chanted behind 
closed doors), and PLAIN DIES, while her heart miraculously ascends heavenward. 

Witness thereupon a glimpse of heaven, presided over by an irresponsible 
cherub with a halo entirely over her nose; witness the arrival of O Whatta Egg's 
red underwear, accompanied by himself, — of Ma snivelling with emotion, and 
looking a degree more awful than in Act I; witness Pippin's discomfort and smile 
of content upon the entrance of a little Fairy In Your Home, bearing a 1922 Mic. 
The chorus as it closed up may have been a little indistinct on the finale, but for 
PEP, NOISE, and ESSENCE of unadulterated joy, they WERE THERE! ! ! 



KAST OFF KARAKTERS 



Prof. Hickory Hupincoff , 
O. Whatta Egge, 
Pippin Pipsqueak, 
Momma Pipsqueak, 
Pebeco — the pieceful 

Front piece, 

Back Porch, 
Soapina Splashmi, 
PhiluppaPhiall, 
General Manager of Heaven, 
Vocal Vegetables, the Thoro-Breds, 

and the Simmons Society of 

Snoopervisors, 



M. Durand 

C. Hill 

L. Gillis 

K. Springer 

V. Smith 

M. Gallinger 

A. Driscoll 

B. Karger 

F. Russell 




Themselves 



141 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



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P^wJwJ 



D. Williams E. Rossell H. Magoon M. Freeman L. Larson 
M. Lowe M. Phinney J. Wierman K. Van der Veen R. Templeton K. Springer 

R. Myhrberg 



Presidents of State Clubs 



Connecticut 
Far West 
Illinois . 
Maine . 
Massachusetts 
Michigan 
New Hampshire 
New York 
Pennsylvania 
Rhode Island 
Somerville 
Vermont 



Lillian Larson 

Mabel Lowe 

Katherine Springer 

Marion Phinney 

Helen Magoon 

Kathryn Van der Veen 

Eva Rossell 

Dorothy Williams 

Ruth Templeton 

Maude Freeman 

Jeanette Wierman 

Ruth Myhrberg 



142 



1922 



ORGANIZATIONS 




M. L. Eckles R. Templeton E. Spicer M. Floyd L. Hendricks K. Van der Veen 
E. Sloat B. Pinney E. Reyes P. Eddy M. Law 

A. Ruprecht 



Y.W.CA. 

THE Y. W. C. A. has carried as its purpose the promotion of a Christian program 
on the campus and off, to the end that a Christian attitude of mind and prin- 
ciples of life should be further inculcated in the student body. 

At the beginning of the year a Maqua meeting brought back the spirit of Maqua 
and linked us closely with the work of the preceding year. The Budget was brought 
before a meeting so that the average general member might know whether or not 
the Association was giving satisfactory returns for the money entrusted to its spend- 
ing. 

The Industrial program has held a large place in our year's work, and we feel 
that it has led us to a deeper realization of what our college life means to us as an 
avenue of service to others. 

Shall we dare to prophecy for the years of the Association to come ? Then let 
this rule of service be: 

"Measure thy life by loss instead of gain, 
Not by the wine drunk, but by the wine poured forth. 
For love's strength standest in love's sacrifice, 
And he who givest most hath most to give." 



143 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



MAQUA 











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144 



1922 



ORGANIZATIONS 




E. HOWLAND 



E. Lewis 



R. Packard 



The Unitarian Club 



Officers 



Elizabeth Lewis 
Ruey Packard 

Eleanor Howland 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary- Treasurer 



THE Simmons Unitarian Club has completed a very successful year. Teas have 
been enjoyed on the first Tuesday of every other month in the parlor at Peter- 
boro House with various speakers engaged in Unitarian work in Boston. 

The aim of the club is to create better fellowship among Unitarian students, 
but we would be glad to welcome any other girls interested in our meetings who 
would care to join. 



145 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




I. Fisher 



L. SlMES 



E. ZlSSELMAN 



P. Simon 



The Menorah Society 



Officers 



Esther Zisselman 
Lottie Simes 
Pearl Simon 
Ida Fisher 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



MENORAH, the "Light" that heralds the way to the study of Jewish ideals in 
music, history and literature. 

1922 may truly, be called the "Renaissance" of Menorah ideals, not only here 
at Simmons where a deeper and keener interest has been felt in things Jewish, but 
throughout the university life in the entire country. 

The scope of Menorah has been broadened by the establishment of an Inter- 
varsity at whose monthly meetings Jewish men and women, leaders in music, litera- 
ture, and the pulpit, preside. In addition to its regular weekly meetings, two during 
the month devoted to the Study of the Yiddish Drama, Simmons Menorah forms a 
large per cent of the members present at the Intervarsity. 

Menorah here at Simmons is but a young society. That it has grown is due 
to the untiring efforts of its past workers. That it will continue to grow is the sincere 
and ardent wish of its present members. 



146 



1922 



ORGANIZATIONS 




M. Crokek 



D. Antone 



E. Murphy 



The Newman Club 



Officers 



President . 
Vice-President 
Secretary . 
Treasurer . 



Dorothy Antone 

Mary Croker 

coletta phelan 

Elizabeth Murphy 



THE lives of all great men are themes of undying fascination. Guided by the 
resplendent rays of our world-renowned and illustrious patron. Cardinal New- 
man, churchman and scholar, our Newman Club has zealously linked with intel- 
lectual pursuits, attainments in religious and moral principles. 

This year there have been many gatherings at the College and at the Cenacle. 
Illustrated lectures on Greece, Rome, and the Vatican have been given by the pro- 
fessors of St. John's Seminary while an interesting and beneficial address, "The 
Catholic Girl's Relations to Social and Business Life" was delivered by Mrs. Slat- 
tery, President of the League of Catholic Women. 

Filled with the sense of duty to our religion, we of the Newman Club feel that 
our adherence to its aims and purposes can best promote in our hearts and minds 
the deepest sense of love and loyalty to our college and the best appreciation of the 
noble benefits that it tenderly instills into our lives. 



147 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




J. G ROVER 



A. Whitney 



J. Ballou 



The Christian Science Society 

Officers 



Anna Whitney, 1922 
Joanna Ballou, '1924 
Josephine Grover, 1922 



Chairman and Reader 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



THE Christian Science Society of Simmons College has continued during 1921- 
1922 the endeavor to fulfill the purpose of its organization: to bring about a 
greater realization of friendship and co-operation among the Christian Scientists of 
the college; to welcome entering Christian Scientists; to increase its love and 
friendship for all members of the college ; and to offer to those so desiring, an oppor- 
tunity to learn the truth of Christian Science. 

A reception for all those interested was held early in the year. The regular 
meetings have been held every week in the Students' Room. 



148 




DRAMATICS 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




L. Rice 



L. Gillis 



V. H.URLBUT 



A. Condon 



Simmons Dramatic Association 



President .... 

Vice-President 

Secretary .... 

Treasurer .... 

Chairman of the Dramatic Committee 

Stage Manager 



Virginia Hurlbut 

Katrina Bittinger 

Abbie Condon 

Priscilla Morse 

. Louise Gillis 

. Lucinda Rice 




150 



1922 



ORGANIZATIONS 




The Importance of Being Earnest 

OSCAR WILDE'S comedy is a play of humor, of subtlety, or contrast. Re- 
membering the degree to which it depends on conversation, its effectiveness 
was remarkable. 

We recall particularly Lady Bracknell's costume and makeup, as well as her 
aristocratic bearing. It will be long too before we will forget Gwendolyn's lovely 
orange gown, her personal attractiveness, her drawl, and exquisite humor. Abbie 
Condon's stolidness, as John, was maintained with careful consistency, and con- 
tributed a splendid voice where good male voices are so much needed ; a most per- 
fect bit of comedy was done by Iris Woodman, as Miss Prism, her adventures at 
Victoria Station (Brighton Line) bringing shrieks of joy from an appreciative au- 
dience. Mary Washburn, as Chasuble, added much in the support of Prism, and 
is to be remembered for sincerity of effort. A happy choice was made in the cast- 
ing of K. Willis, as Cecily; her naivete was bewitching! 

How can the most incorrigible of Bunburyists be described? Louise Gillis 
will probably never achieve anything which will outdo in absolute perfection that 
fascinating character. Yet the pattern of her efforts might never have been as 
distinct had it not been for the efforts of a cast who left us convinced of their being 
people, not automatons. To the Prop Committee and painters of that artistic 
setting, enough thanks cannot be given, and to Miss Franc belongs the most sincere 
gratitude of all. 



151 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



"Gentlemen- 



-to the Queen, God Bless Her" 

— Toast and Marmalade, Vol. 6 



'W; 



PAY back in an early Mic Show we remember Lou Gillis as a gorgeous actress 
in brown, delivering honeyed accents to the open-mouthed freshmen stand- 
ing on tables in the back row. We recall with special delight her air of puzzled 
helplessness in that delicious satire on psychoanalysis "Suppressed Desires," when 
she appeared in a heavenly neglige, and was adorable. But when we consider her 
extraordinary aptness for toying with an English moustache, it is amazing to think 
of the casualness with which her genius in playing a male role was discovered. At a 
rehearsal of "Eliza Comes To Stay" she was asked to read the male part of Monty, 
in the absence of the original girl, and achieved her success in but one brief week of 
exhausting rehearsals. It is, however, in this winter's effort of the Dramatic Club, 
in Wilde's "The Importance of Being Earnest," that she rose to such superb 
heights. 

Lou Gillis ! We have a composite picture of gloriously idiotic figures enhanc- 
ing Mic Shows — dodging the curses of a weary cast — and of an irreproachable 
gentleman lounging at complete ease throughout several plays — smoking with a 
perfection that drew tears of envy from us — and of a gay, inimitable smile from 
twinkling blue eyes that made the most stony-hearted of us her slave. It has been 
acting done with a minute attention to detail which has never been surpassed even 
by the great Daniels, a carefulness in which carriage, walk, facial expression have 
contributed to an absolute ease of manner, so natural as to make us recall herself, 
with a start of disbelief, done so quietly, with no heroics, no bluster, no aggressive- 
ness, no artificiality, no desire for self-aggrandizement. 

The Dramatic Club has been, and will be more and more, one of the most sig- 
nificant elements in our undergraduate life. To this single little candle we attribute 
so gratefully, some of its happiest illumination, by which other little candles may 
be so easily lit. 

We mean it, Lou — aye, mon frae our heairrrts ! ! 




152 



1922 



ORGANIZATIONS 



"The Irresistable Marmaduke" 

Ernest Denny 
March 3 and 4, 1922 

IF people ever doubt that "Simmons Is Awake" we can point with pardonable 
pride to "The Irrestible Marmaduke," that thriller of the mysterious double role, 
and the two shifts of scenery, including that sumptuous brown-stained setting with 
the rose curtains, through which could be seen the garden under the rays of a pro- 
fessional sun set. 

But all this is beside the main point, which is Marmaduke himself. Words fail 
us. His success is best measured by the quickened heart-beats of under and upper- 
classmen alike, as Peg made lightning changes from one Marmaduke to the other, 
with equally amazing cleverness and manly charm. 

Pat was a lovable, impetuous little imp of a heroine, who played up adorably to 
Marmaduke 's aspiring advances. 

They were supported by a cast of such wide talents and mirth provoking quali- 
ties, that their characterizations are never to be forgotten : the helpless Lady Althea ; 
the domineering Lady Susan; the "Wyley Bird;" the Juggernaut of the terrible 
eye-brows, and the kindly old Irish Doctor. 

In many ways this was the most ambitious play the Dramatics Association has 
ever attempted, and its success was in a large measure due to the help and encourag- 
ment of its coach, Miss Sleeper. 



Cast 



Marmaduke 

Mortimer Gregory 

Doctor O'Keefe 

Christopher Deacon 

Walter . 

Lady Althea Gregory (Mortimer's wife) 

Lady Susan (her sister) 

Patricia O'Brien 

Beatrice Wyley (Mortimer's secretary 

Dawson ..... 



Margaret B Durand, '22 
Celia O'Rourke, '22 
. Ir:s Woodman, 23 
Constance Bottck, '24 
Cordelia Curtis, '25 
Mary Washburn, '24 
Helen Goodell, '23 
Phoebe Moorhead, '24 
Marjorie Taylor, '24 
Katharine R. Springer, 22 



ACT I — In the Inner Hall of Lady Althea's country house. 
ACT II — In Marmaduke's room (two days later). 
ACT III — Same as ACT I (the next morning). 



153 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 





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154 




MUSICAL 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Musical Association 

President, Helen B. Watkins 
Secretary-Treasurer, Ruth Leavitt 

Glee Club 

Leader, Maejorie Boyd Librarian, Muriel I. Lance 

Manager, Evelyn S. Rose Pianist, Evelyn S. Rose 

Director, Mrs. H. Carleton Slack 

Mandolin Club 

Leader, Dorothy A. Higgins Manager, Katherine A. Nash 

Director, Mr. George Lansing 



156 



1922 



ORGANIZATIONS 



Musical Association 



IN judging the organizations of Simmons we must consider the limitations. No 
group of girls can work together until the best part of the day is over and then 
anything accomplished means real work. 

The splendid type of concerts we have given this year stand for a great deal of 
individual effort and real work. At our Annual Combined Musical Clubs Concert 
on January 27 we presented a first-class program with several interesting numbers 
that proved that "something different" generally "takes" well. Much of the 
success of the evening was due to the unusual talent of our charming violiniste, 
Miss Carmela Ippolito, and to the untiring efforts of our directors, Mrs. Slack and 
Mr. Lansing. 

We cannot, with any degree of modesty, shout from the housetops the elating 
news that we "made a hit" at Technology, but we state with no little pride that 
"with song and stringed instruments" we have opened the gates upon a new field 
of opportunities and perhaps established a precedent in the form of an Annual 
Simmons Concert there. If our wildest dreams are realized we shall all, as alumnae, 
be proud to remember that thru our first efforts the seeds of an amicable social rela- 
tionship between the two vocational schools were sown. 

While our work at the Temple Israel was not quite up to par we met our emer- 
gency in a most creditable manner and showed that Simmons girls are always 
"ready for service and worthy of trust". 

One of the most promising divisions of the Association is our Choir. Through 
the good fortune of obtaining some choir music especially compiled for women's 
voices by Arthur H. Ryder, organist at the Harvard Street Church in Brookline, we 
have been able to present many of the well-known masterpieces. 

Simmons music is ever increasing in its quality and popularity. As a watch- 
word to those who are following, we who are leaving say: "CARRY ON! BE A 
MUSIC BOOSTER FOR SIMMONS!" 




157 



I922S 

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Words fcy D "Raid en -2.2. 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Simmons Night at the Pops 

AFTER the regular season at Symphony is over, many of the members remain 
to play at the Pop Concerts. In the past such colleges as Harvard, Tufts, 
Tech, Amherst, and Dartmouth have had special nights. Simmons is the first 
woman's college in the history of these concerts to reserve a night. 

The program includes several of the class prize songs, which are played by the 
Symphony Orchestra, the singing led by members of the Simmons Glee Club. It is 
with much feeling that the students and graduates join in the singing of the College 
Hymn, which closes the first part of the program. The event of "Simmons Night 
at the Pops" has already become one of the spring traditions, which not only under- 
graduates, but alumnae and friends of the College look forward to. Marion Fitch, 
'19, is in charge. 



160 




ATHLETICS 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




E. Thompson 



P. Morse 



P. MOORHEAD 



F. Russell 



L. Hendrick 



C. Gordon 
M. Howard 



Simmons Athletic Association 

Executive Board 



Frances Russell 

Emily Thompson 

Phoebe Moorehead 

Priscilla Morse 
Ruth Foss, 1922 
Lois Hendrick, 1923 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Carolyn Gordon, 1924 

Margaret Howard, 1925 



SIMMONS Athletic Association began another successful year in September 
with plans for getting hockey right under way. The season went off with a 
gusto and the champions were well toasted at the hockey dinner when all teams 
gathered at the Refectory. The outstanding lesson of the season was the super- 
iority of team play. 

The basketball season began directly after Thanksgiving. The plan of playing 
sister classes for the cup was abandoned and this year each class played every other 
class first in a series of practice games and then in a series of cup games. This 
gives each class a fairer chance for the cup. 

The new point system for awards, which went into effect last year, has indeed 
proved its worth and gives everyone something to aim for. 

The Freshmen came up to expectations showing much enthusiasm and have 
continued throughout the year to support every movement. 

Miss Diall with her untiring interest in all that concerns us has been an inspira- 
tion and ever held us up to the highest of standards. 



162 



1922 



ORGANIZATIONS 





Wearers of the "S' 



Frances Klein, 1922 
Phoebe Romig, 1922 
Frances Russell, 1922 



Beulah Havens, 1922 

Ruth Foss, 1922 

Phoebe Moorhead, 1924 



Wearers of the Numerals 



Anne Driscoll, 1923 
Ruth Thomas, 1923 
Beulah Havens, 1922 
Frances Klein, 1922 
Phoebe Romig, 1922 



Frances Russell, 1922 

Janet Stuart, 1922 

Ruth Foss, 1922 

Jeanette Dean, 1922 

Lois Hendricks, 1923 



Phoebe Moorhead, 1924 



Managers of Sports, I 92 I - 1 922 



Tennis — Charlotte Hill 
Hockey — Beulah Havens 



Basketball — Frances Klein 
Track — Beulah Havens 



163 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 





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Field Day, 1921 

Officials 

Referee, Dr. Mark. 

Judges (Field), Miss Diall, Mr. Sutcliffe, Mr. Hemenway, Dr. Harris, Miss 

Oakes, Miss Goodrich, Mr. Hamlin. 
Judges (Song), Mrs. Slack, Mrs. Kent, Dr. Harris. 
Official Score Keeper, Louise Foster, '21. 
Clerk of Course, Dorothy Andrews, '21. 
Official Announcer, Dr. Mark. 
Manager, Molly Molloy, '21. 
Class Managers, Frances Klein, '22; Gertrude Wonson, '23; Bessie Baker, '24 



Field Day Results 
Basketball Throw. Record 69 ft. 2 in. Held by M. F. Dittmer, 

1. Lois Hendrick, '23 59 ft. 2}4 in. 

2. Anne Driscoll, '23 57 ft. 7 in. 

3. Frances Russell, '22 56 ft. 1 1 in. 



'17. 



Baseball Throw. Record 169 ft. 5 in. 

1. Lois Hendrick, '23 

2. Helen Magoon, '23 

3. Anne Driscoll, '23 



Held by G. Hussey, '16. 

167 ft. K in- 
161ft. 10 in. 
156 ft. 7 in. 



Shot Put. Record 38 ft. 7 in. Held by Helen Magoon, '23. 

1. Helen Magoon, '23 38 ft. 7 in. 

32 ft. 10>£ in. 



2. Anne Driscoll, '23 



3. Anne Levenson, '24 



32 ft. 



6 in. 



164 



1922 



ORGANIZATIONS 



Javelin Throw. Record 74 ft. 7 in. Held by Anne Driscoll, '23. 

1. Anne Driscoll, '23 74 ft. 7 in. 

2. Bessie Baker, '24 58 ft. 10 in. 

3. Katherine Horner, '22 49 ft. 15 in. 

Standing Broad Jump. Record 7 ft. ll}4 in. Held by D. Watson, '19. 

1. Edna Lundstrom, '21 7 ft. 10^2 in. 

2. Lucy Bagg, '23 7 ft. 9 in. 



3. Alice Hayward, '24 



7 ft. hVi in. 



Running Broad Jump. Record 14 ft. 21^ in. Held by H. Von Kolnitz, '20. 

1. Frances Klein, '22 13 ft. 5 in. 

2. Alice Hayward, '24 13 ft. 3 in. 

3. Lucy Bagg, '23 12 ft. Sin. 

Running High Jump. Record 4 ft. 2}4 in. Held by M. O'Connor, '20. 

1. Edna Lundstrom, '21 4 ft. 

2. Lucy Bagg, '23 4 ft. 

3. Katherine McAndrew, '24 3 ft. 11 in. 

Hop, Step and Jump. Record 27 ft. }4 in. Held by F. Klein, '22. 

Not held in 1021 

Total Points 
1921—75 1923—106 

1922—75 1924—85 

Organized Sports Cup awarded to 1924. 

Track Cup awarded to 1923. 

Individual Cup awarded to Edna Lundstrom, '21. 

Song Cup awarded to 1923. 




165 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Winners of Two Cups: Track Cup and Song Cup; Two Records Broken 

by 1923 Members. 





Anne Driscoll '23 
Javelin Throw 

74 ft. 7 in. 



Helen Magoon '23 
Shot Put 
38 ft. 7 in. 



166 



1922 



ORGANIZATIONS 




Winners op the Costume Competition 




Edna Lundstrom, awarded the Individual Cup 
for Most Points in Track Events 



167 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




R. Thomas 



F. Russell 



P. Moorhead 



F. Klein 
VARSITY TEAM 



R. Foss 



Basketball 



The basketball season began right away with class practice, which gave 6 
weeks' competition before choosing teams. There was no weather element to inter- 
fere with the season : we had team practice, ending in 3 weeks of interclass practice 
games ; then 2 weeks before finals the teams brushed up on technique, passing, and 
signals. The championship series was unusually interesting, the sister class method 
being substituted by playing every other class. Every team had lots of fun, and 
every team played better than it ever had before. But time and time again the 
Juniors took the ball right down the field as planned, and they were rewarded for 
scientific co-operation by winning the coveted CUP. The results of finals were: 
1922 vs. 1923—1923 1923 vs. 1924—1923 

1922 vs. 1924—1922 1923 vs. 1925—1923 

1922 vs. 1925—1922 1924 vs. 1925—1924 

We congratulate Phoebe Moorhead for winning the individual cup, and we wish 
Ruth Thomas, elected manager for next year, all success. 



168 



1922 



ORGANIZATIONS 




D. Purcell F. Russell 

D. Lane F. Klein, Cpt. R. Foss 

SENIOR BASKETBALL 




L. Bagg L. Kendrick 

F. Lipman B. Pinney, Cpt. M. Estt 

JUNIOR BASKETBALL 
169 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




E. Hamilton Z. Rosenbtjrg 

M. Craig P. Moorhead, Cpt. E. Wheelock 

SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL 




L. Dennison H. HtlRLBUT 

E. RoSSMAN I. McCoURT, Cpt. P. MlDDLETON 

FRESHMAN BASKETBALL 



170 



1922 



ORGANIZATIONS 




E. Rossman A. Adams P. Moorhead 

TENNIS CHAMPIONS 

Charlotte Hill, College Manager 

Singles, October 1921 
1922 — Charlotte Hill 1924 — Phoebe Moorhead 

1923 — Anne Adams 1925 — Eunice Rossman 

Tennis Singles Cup awarded to 1924 
In the semi-finals in Singles 1923 defeated 1925 while 1924 finished off 1922. 
•In the finals a swift game was played between Phoebe Moorhead and Anne Adams 
but the well-placed, smashing shots of Phoebe Moorhead made her the champion 
again and gave the cup to 1924 for the second year. 

Doubles, May 1921 

1923 — Emily Thompson 

Edna Wolfe 
1924— Pauline Eddy 

Phoebe Moorhead 



1921— Edna Boyd 

Dorothy Harvey 
1922 — Janet Stuart 

Phoebe Romig 



Tennis Doubles Cup awarded to 1924 



171 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




K. Daniels C. Bennett R. Foss F. Russell J. Stuart 
E. Hamilton P. Moorhead B. Havens P. Romic F. Dean 

Cpt. 

VARSITY TEAM 



Hockey 



Match Games Won by 

1922 vs. 1924 1924 

1923 vs. 1925 1923 

1923 vs. 1924 1924 

In more ways than one our hockey season was particularly successful this fall. 
In Beulah Havens we had an efficient manager, and the schedule, arranged for a 
larger series of games than usual proved interesting. The visit of the English 
Hockey team was a great inspiration, as we certainly saw the value of clean, open 
playing, of perfection of stick work and technique, and above all of team play. 
And it was their superiority in this team play — a perfect co-operation of individuals 
for one result — that gave the cup to 1924. 



172 



1922 



ORGANIZATIONS 




C. Bennett D. Buck R. Foss H. Ryhnbehgen E. Rossell F. Klein J. Stuart 
D. Higgins F. Russell B. Havens K. Daniels P. Romig J. Dean 

Cpt. 

SENIOR HOCKEY 




T. Taylor M. Stiles M. Walker 

M. Esty J. Sacknoff A. Driscoll 



L. Hendricks 
M. Walters 



L. Bagg 



Cpt. 
JUNIOR HOCKEY 



173 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




E. Rindge E. Holmsteom A. Levenson F. Pope C. Gordon K. McAndrew 
B. Baker M. Sullivan P. Moorhead E. Wheelock E. Hamilton 

Cpt. 

SOPHOMORE HOCKEY 




M. Keene L. B.iornson 
E. Barnes M. Williams 



E. Badger L. Johnson 

I. McCoURT H. HURLBUT 

Cpt. 
FRESHMAN HOCKEY 



L. Dennison 
R. Mann 



174 




YE 5UNDIALE 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




Fresh 



Froli 



man rroiic 

OUR cap and gown days seemed very far off on that momentous occasion when, 
a crowd of happy little freshman, brief and starched of skirt, and tightly curled 
as to the hair (as we used to say in Caesar) we scampered merrily forth from scandal- 
ized Brookline, bound for the Refectory and our Freshman Frolic. Did we have 
a good time? Just ask us I 

All the youthful impulses we had been somewhat bashfully concealing for, say 
eighteen years, came to the front and resulted in a scene of innocent and childish 
abandonment beautiful to see. Perhaps a sort of hang-over from Freshman Frolic 
has stayed with us to soften the austerity of our senior garb, for there have been 
rumors afloat that we retain a most unwonted degree of juvenile impulsiveness 
despite our black and white exteriors. 





176 



1922 



YE SUNDIALE 



jW:-' 










r^ 






\ -4K 





Sophomore Luncheon 



A RIOT of crimson roses in shiny silver vases, cunning waitresses with red and 
white head-bands, red candles, mascots, streamers on white table-linen, and 
the big twenty-two banner reposing in state over the speakers' table : that was our 
first impression of sophomore luncheon. But the memory that we carried away 
included this and much more — a spirit of good fellowship and a bigger, finer loyalty 
to the class and to the college. 



Ghost Walk 



FROM the Sun Dial to the eerie midnight strains of the Ghost Walk chant is a 
far cry. We were in truth the "ghosts of '22". No semblance of sophomore 
youth and jollity was present to reassure the onlookers that we were flesh and blood. 
On through the halls we pressed, voices rising to a wail, the gruesome phrases of 
Martha Dewey's masterpiece rolling from our tongues as naturally as if being ghosts 
was our chief business in life — (or after-life). The thrills and perilous escapades of 
that Hallowe'en night will be a memory forever for the "ghosts of twenty-two." 







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171 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



Sophomore May Day 

"Come out, dear seniors, 
Come out with us and play; 
We've something nice to eat, 
It's juicy, red, and sweet ; 
Folks call it short-cake.; 
We think it is a treat ; 
Oh hurry, seniors dear, 
It's made: 't won't keep!" 

WITH such material bait did we summon the seniors to frolic on the green at 
6 A. M., and having assembled a large and hungry crowd, we proceeded to 
satisfy their spiritual appetites with a gorgeous pageant — offspring of the fertile 
brain of Lou Gillis. 

Pageant, did we say? Rather call it a Ballet of light-footed Grecian maidens, 
dainty French dolls, Robin-Hood and all his merry men, and last but not least the 
captivating little London chimney-sweeps. 





178 



1922 



YE SUNDIALE 



Junior-Freshman Wedding 

1918 

WHEN 1922 was united forever in holy bands of matrimony to 1920, the 
prevalence of military weddings made it imperative that we do likewise. 
The outcome was one of the most impressive ceremonies ever staged in the long- 
suffering Refectory. Sally was the most winsome of brides, and Mary Kimball a 
fine soldierly chap who quite won all hearts, (including that of the bride). The 
families of the happy couple shed a sentimental tear when, under crossed swords, in 
true army style, the pair swore vows of eternal loyalty of the sister classes. 

1920 

Twenty- two having been left a widow by the departure of 1920 into the cold 
and cruel world, she decided to have another try at the orange blossoms, and took 
unto herself a charming young bride, 1924. Now it isn't usual in the best of circles 
for widows to marry brides, but '22 this time acted the part of dashing young 
groom, in the person of Jo Lindemuth. Jo's wedding suit from collar-button to 
patent leathers was all that could be asked of the most decorous of grooms. And 
those lovely brown curls! Many a feminine heart fluttered wildly when he took 
his fair Agnes "for better or for worse, till graduation doth us part." 

It was a truly affecting ceremony, though somewhat diverted by the decidedly 
unbecoming behaviour of some of the younger members of the groom's family. 
We'll wager the blase youths who attended the stag dinner before the ceremony, 
and wasted so much sympathy on the groom, would have liked to be in his shoes 
when they caught a glimpse of the beautiful bride. 




179 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



J 



unior-oenior ricnic 

We have it at 

First hand 

That when Milton wrote 

"Hence, Loathed Melancholy" 

He was thinking of the 

Junior-Senior picnic. 

When this particular band of 

Gloom-killers 

Embarked on the good ship Priscilla Alden 

For Nantasket 

And points west, such as 

Paragon Park, 

It would have taken 10 cloud-bursts and a couple of 

Old-fashioned New England 

Blizzards 

To dampen their spirits. 

Since none of the aforesaid 

Tragedies occurred, but instead the day dawned bright and 

Balmy, 

It can be said without 

Impugnity, that old Epicurus himself would have felt proud 

To claim us as holders 

Of his philosophy. 




After the provident juniors had tenderly administered 

All manner of indigestibles 

To their little senior charges, 

A few foolish ones donned 

Startling aquatic costumes 

And braved the chilly waves, 

All for the glory (we suspect) of having their pictures taken. 

Such simple pleasures also 

As three-deep 

And tug-of-war 



180 



1922 



YE SUNDIALE 



Were indulged in by old and young. 

(By young we mean the seniors, 

Since the responsibility of looking after such 

Irrepressible wild things as they 

Was soon born upon the Juniors, making them quite 

Quite serious by contrast — 

(Which isn't so very serious at that). 



4 


Sfc£ 







Tiring of the sad sea-sands 

We sought the expensive and alluring Paragon Park, 

Where the call of 

The pernicious Roller-Coaster 

And the "Whip" proved too strong for even the weak and timid, 

And shortly all were intent on 

A dizzy whirl of emotions in their search for 

More thrills and heart-throbs. 

We wish that it could be 

Truthfully stated 

That on the trip home we were a bit more subdued than before, 

But since the truth 

And nothing but the truth 

Is to appear in this time-honored book 

The awful fact must be confessed 

That we sang and giggled till we thought our 

Poor sun-burned faces 

Would crack; 

Thus 

Ended 

A day perfect enough to make Carrie Jacobs Bond 

Green 

With envy. 



1S1 




fJUNIORS , JOYOUSNESS, AMD JE.NERAL JOCULAR.ITY 
UNRESTRAINED, UNTIRING . UTHE. FULNESS : 
New clothes: lovely gossamer CRtATiows 

IN EVERY SHADE. Ff?oM HELIOTROPE To HENNA,; 

Old. old story 'neath the. i_\ght of the lanterhs 
r.omance. stalkwg at large on the prosaic colonnade 

i""EPPY SENIORS, SIN&IN& SENTlMtNTAiL StRENAOE 
XV.O(.UlCKiNCr SOPH'f^ORES STIFFLY STANCHED AND SOLICITOUS 
V-IVEP. ALU THE MYSTERIOUS MA6IC OF 
BrtAV f MOON.MUSIC.MIRTH AfiO M €.N \ 




B 



JUNIOR PROM 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



Senior Housewarming 

HAS '22 grown up so very much, we wonder, since those Freshman Frolic days? 
No one who witnessed the hilarious scene in North Hall basement on the night 
of October 7th of our senior year would suspect that any change had taken place, 
or that three years had elapsed between the two occasions. "Of all the glad, mad 
days of all the glad, mad year" senior housewarming certainly walked off with the 
honors. From the minute Peg Durand, in full farm regalia, from the hip-pocket out, 
mounted to the "grand-stand" and announced that the "programmy" was about to 
begin, we collapsed into a giggling, hysterical mass of pure glee. 

The shrieks of delight that punctuated every word of our dusky minstrel must 
have been heard in at least one of the Newtons. Oke always did have the power to 
wrest a smile from a wooden image, but let it be here recorded she broke all previous 
records that night. 

And then those delightfully sophisticated class babies! Can we ever forget 
them? — or the vision of Mitzi Rowden weeping on Barret's ample bosom? And 
what of the mystic Dot Smith and her hypnotic band, the two diminutive Jeans, — 
and of the learned speaker of the evening, Professor McKee? 

Among other memories of that famous night there will always be outstanding 
in our minds a suspicion of hard cider, and the subsequent undignified behaviour of 
certain erstwhile respectable seniors. 




184 



1922 



YE SUNDIALE 




Christmas Party 

"The boar's head in hand bear I, 
Bedecked with bay and rosemary; 
And pray you masters be merry, 
Qui estis in convivio." 

YE Olde Time Christmas Party was in full swing. The boar's head had been 
brought in, and the gay lords and ladies and the peasantry' were alike enjoying 
themselves, feasting under the cheerful glow of the candlelight. Ye merrie jesters 
were at their usual tricks. Suddenly there blew in from the cold winter's night a 
band of strolling players. Ye Lorde of the Manor bade them stay, and thereupon 
they entertained the companye with the lively comedie of "St. George and the 
Dragon," which was received with enthusiasm, albeit the dragon was of such terrible 
dimensions that he frightened the more timid ladies in the Hall, but scared not one 
away from the happie occasion. 





1S5 



THE MICROCOSM :: :: :: 1922 



Senior Luncheon 

1921 

Toastmistress, Ruth Franc 
Household Economics, Ruth Walker Library, Gertrude Davis 

Secretarial, Corinne Buchanan Science, Wilma Munt 



Senior Luncheon 

1922 

Toastmistress, Josephine Lindemuth 
Household Economics, Lalia Charlton Library, Dorothy Rowden 

Secretarial, Charlotte Hill Science, Ruth Foss 

Social Service, Louise Gillis 



Chairmen for Commencement Week 

Senior Prom, Mary Lou Walker Class Day, Helen Watkins 

Senior Luncheon, Josephine Lindemuth 



186 



COMMENCEMENT 



The Exercises of Commencement Week, 1 92 I 

Friday, June 10 

Special Meeting of the Alumnae Council: in the college building at 2 o'clock. 
Meeting of the Corporation: in the President's office at 4 o'clock. 
Senior Dance: in South Hall (321 Brookline Ave.) at 8 o'clock. 

Saturday, June 1 1 

Meeting of the Alumnae Council: at the President's house, 119 Bay State 

Road, at 10.30 o'clock. 
Class Day Exercises: on the Dormitory Campus (321 Brookline Ave.) at 2.30 

o'clock. 
Class Day Supper: on the Dormitory Campus at 5 o'clock. 
Step-Singing: South Hall Colonnade at 6 o'clock. 
Senior Dramatics: in Whitney Hall, Coolidge Corner, Brookline, at 8.15 o'clock. 

Sunday, June 1 2 
Baccalaureate Service: in the Harvard Church, Coolidge Corner, Brookline, 
at 4 o'clock. Sermon by the Reverend Ashley Day Leavitt, D.D., Pastor of 
the Harvard Congregational Church, Brookline. 

Monday, June 13 

Commencement Exercises: in the Harvard Church at 11 o'clock. Address by 

the Reverend Charles Edwards Park, D.D., Minister of the First Church, 

Boston. 
Luncheon and Meeting of the Alumnae Association : in the College building 

immediately after the Commencement Exercises. 
Reception by the President of the College to the Alumnae and their friends: in 

South Hall at 8 o'clock. 

Tuesday, June 14 
Senior Luncheon: in South Hall at 12 o'clock. 



1S7 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 





188 




STATISTICS 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




MOST POPULAR 

'She had the genius to be loved." 
Josephine Lindemuth 
Eleanor O'Connor 
Margaret Gallinger 



BEST LOOKING 

"A daughter of the gods, divinely tall and most 
divinely fair ." 

Eleanor O'Connor 
Josephine Lindemuth 
Helen Watkins 




MOST CAPABLE 
'The talent of success is nothing more than doing 
well whatever you do." 

Mary Lou Walker 
Frances Klein 
Marion Peirce 



190 



1922 



STATISTICS 



NEATEST 
"She adds a precious seeing to the eye. 
Ruth Proctor 
Ruth Moorhead 
Beulah Havens 



MOST PROMISING 

' The great thing in this world is not so much where 
we stand as in what direction we are moving." 
Frances Klein 
Margaret Gallinger 
Hermine Price 




in sw w 



BEST SPORT 

"To brag little — to show well — to pay up, to 
own up, and to shut up, if beaten, are the virtues 
of a truly good sport." 

Ruth Foss 

Margaret Gallinger 

Dorothy Rowden 




191 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




MOST ORIGINAL 
'Who can be wise, amazed, temperate, and furious 
Loyal and neutral, all in a moment." 

Kathleen Halladay 

Louise Gillis 

Margaret Durand 




BIGGEST BLUFFER 
"Persuasive speech, and more persuasive sighs, 
Silence that spoke, and eloquence of eyes." 
Louise Gillis 
Virginia Hurlbut 
Dorothy Higgins 



MOST TALKATIVE 
' Her words, like so many nimble and airy servitors, 
trip about her at command." 

Elizabeth Kirtland 
Jeanette Elder 
Dorothy Smith 



192 



1922 



STATISTICS 



MOST VERSATILE 
"Few things are impossible to diligence and skill." 
Frances Klein 
Frances Russell 
Marjorie Boyd 




BRIGHTEST 

"Wearing all that weight of learning lightly, like a 
flower." 
Lalia Charlton 
Irma Twisden 
Elinor Taylor 



* 

IMF 

1 if ^ 

mm 


1 



BEST STUDENT 

'Knowledge is power." 

Irma Twisden 

Dorothy Buck 

Anna Whitney 




193 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




MOST CONSCIENTIOUS 
"The secret of success is constancy to purpose." 
Anna Whitney 
Marguerite Hussey 
Hilda Houston 




MOST ATHLETIC 

"First in the fight and every graceful deed." 
Frances Russell 
Beulah Havens 
Frances Klein 




MOST TACTFUL 

' Tact is good taste in action. 
Josephine Lindemuth 
Eleanor O'Connor 
Margaret Gallinger 



194 



1922 



STATISTICS 



BEST NATURED 

"A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance." 
Coletta Phelan 
Dorothy Rowden 
Carolvn Bennett 




BEST-ALL-AROUND 

"A nature perfectly balanced, 
A beauty of heart untold." 
Margaret Gallinger 
Frances Russell 
Frances Klein 




BEST DRESSED 
The glass of fashion and the mould of form. 
Babette Karger 
Ruth Moorhead 
Gertrude Butler 



19.3 




THE MICROCOSM 



1922 




BUSIEST 

"She is never less at leisure than when at leisure." 
Frances Klein 
Katherine Springer 
Jeanette Dean 




WITTIEST 

"And thereby hangs a tale.' 
Eleanor O'Connor 
Coletta Phelan 
Dorothy Smith 




MOST DIGNIFIED 
"Dignity does not consist in possessing honor, but 
in deserving it." 

Elizabeth Spicer 
Eleanor O'Connor 
Josephine Lindemuth 



196 



1922 



STATISTICS 



MOST RESPECTED 

'A perfect woman, nobly planned," 
To warn, to comfort, and command.' 

Josephine Lindemuth 

Margaret Gallinger 

Doris Purcell 




FAVORITE PROFESSOR 
"He was a veray gentil par fit Knight.' 
Mr. Macdonald 
Dr. Varrell 
Dr. Gav 




FAVORITE SCENERY 

Marblehead 
! I I 




197 



THE MICROCOSM :: :: :: 1922 



AS WE WERE 

I remember, I remember 
That freshmen house of mine, 
So far removed from college 
In the wilds of old Brookline ; 
And how oft we rose and shivered 
In the chill and wintry dawn 
To file reluctantly to class 
E'er nine o'clock begone. 

I remember, I remember 

That peppy sophomore year, 

When Bellevue, Student's, East, and West 

Reechoed to our cheer. 

There wasn't much we ever missed ; 

We had some appetite! 

We haunted theatres and teas, 

And Durgin's Park at night. 

I remember, I remember 

Our happy junior days; 

We thought our freshmen very cute ; 

They copied all our ways. 

We had a Prom one summer night ; 

'Twill never be forgot, 

Though we took our room-mate's brothers, 

Cousins, uncles, and "what-not!" 

I remember, I remember 

Senior year came all too soon, 

And our caps and gowns felt very strange: 

We dared not think of June. 

We grew quite sentimental, 

And it came to be our craze 

To prattle of the pranks we did 

'Way back in freshman days. 



198 




MICROCHAOS 



THE MICROCOSM :: :: :: 1922 



THE FOLLIES OF 1922 
A Satire. 
Scene One: Back Yard. 

1922 enter trippingly, as freshmen, yodeling 

"We came to Simmons College, 
As green, as green as grass." 
Deafening blare of trumpets, as we proceed to blow our own horns. 
The upper classmen (sophomores NOT included) are completely taken in; 
hail us as the marvel class of the ages. 

Triumphant exit to the tune of the song that almost took the prize on track day. 

Scene Two: Bellevue House on the stroke of midnight, October 31, 1919. Stage 
very dark. White forms are dimly seen, wavering in an unsteady, perturbed 
line. 

Chorus: "We don't want to fight, 
But, by jingo, if we do, 
We've got the rep, 
We've got the pep, 
And we've got the seniors, too!" 

Scene Three: Any old station. Sign on black board: "All trains 1 hour late, if 
not more so." 

Chorus of weary-looking, heavy-eyed, down-at-the-heel juniors, wearing con- 
spicuous blue and gold bows. 

Enter sprightly 1924's, with attendant baggage, including golf sticks, bird- 
cages, hat boxes, bags, AND more bags. Juniors and freshmen do a Paul Jones 
in efforts to connect with the ones they have been corresponding with all summer; 
— Give up the attempt. 

Juniors, carrying suitcases, bird cages, golf-sticks, etc. and each leading a 
frosh by the hand, exit to the tune of: 

"We've been working on the railroad, 
All the doggone week; 
We've been working on the railroad, 
Little freshmen for to seek." 

Scene Four: Library B, any Wednesday afternoon 1922. 

Enter not more than a half-dozen seniors in caps and gowns. Slink self-con- 
sciously into the front seats. Amid readjusting of tassels and mortar boards they 
arise and sing fully lustily : 

"Now our work is over and we go away; 
For a job that's soft and easy let us pray; 
How we wonder what the college e'er will do-oo, 
In the years to come sans 1922! ! ! " 



200 



THE MICROCOSM :: :: :: 1922 



HOUSE RULES 

I. Quiet Rules: 

Each student is urged to adopt an individual noise, to be faithfully kept in 
order that the Matron will be able to tell who is not in. Variety of noises 
will be appreciated. 

II. Care of House Rules: 

Tacks for banners, pictures, etc., may be obtained from the Matron for a 
small sum. 

All thoSe who can cook are requested to do so in their rooms, as this will 
cut down the expense of meals. 

Students are requested to equip themselves with the latest electrical ap- 
pliances on the market, so as to lighten their labors. Vacuum cleaners are 
provided for every house. Students are earnestly requested to smoke only 
the highest grade of cigarettes, as the cheaper ones offend the aesthetic 
sense of the more particular imbibers of the weed. 

III. Light Rules: 

Leave shades up when lights are turned on. It gives a cheerful appearance 
to the dormitory. 

IV. Misdemeanors: 

No student will graduate unless she has obtained at least one misdemeanor. 
However, it must depend on individual effort, and is awarded only to the 
deserving. 

An aluminum loving cup is presented at the end of the year to the girl re- 
ceiving the highest number of misdemeanors. 

V. Chaperone Rules: 

Due to the fact that Simmons College is located on the FENWAY, the fol- 
lowing rules will be observed: 

That no student shall go out at night without a masculine escort — preferably 
two. 

That students must not come home from the movies or theatre at night 
with empty stomachs. 

That, for the honor of the college, no girl allow herself to be seen in public 
in anything less nobby than a Rolls Royce-. That two seniors may go 
out alone, but ONE senior must be accompanied by a man. 
That freshmen may not leave the safe harbor of the dormitories unless 
they have qualified by presenting a certificate of vaccination, a passport, 
quarantine badge, and a dose of anti-toxin, and have passed the "purity 
test." 
All Rules should be conscientiously obeyed when students are visiting their 
families and friends over night. Lights should be out promptly at 10.30. No 
baths must be drawn after ten o'clock. Remember it is an important part of the 
Honor Spirit to live up to these rules even when you are not under the direct care 
and infiuence of the proctor. 

202 



Be. quie-T 
Be. sililnx 

£>t CONSIDE.KATE- 




No ©.UIETT 

NO SlUENCt. 

No CONSIDERATION) 




AS IT SHOULD BEL 



■Rest Room 



Much 5TUOS 





\S IT SHOULD BE 



Library E> 




As 



As IT SHOULD BE. 




I 



Corridor 



OS r 




THE MICROCOSM :: :: :: 1922 



BLUE BUS TOUR OF THE CAMPUS 

On your left, ladies and gents, is Simmons Preparatory School for young ladies, 
preparing them how not to earn their living. Notice the glass roof — that is where 
the Household Ec girls raise bread by attracting the sun's rays scientifically, and 
concentrating them on mirrors. That object on the top is not a weathervane; it 
is a watch tower. The President stands there with watch in hand, and when 
the instructors are two minutes late they are instantly discharged. If five min- 
utes late, the class is discharged. 

That in the rear is riot a botanical garden; it is a mushroom bed. Miss Diall 
uses it for field hockey. On the right is the famous Dump — famous for every- 
thing, especially mounted police. This setting is said by landscape decorators to 
be the most decorative in the country. 

We will now approach South Hall. It is on the east side of North Hall. 
It is considered by some to be one of Boston's most comfortable penitentiaries. 
After gazing at this edifice, we will carry away a charming mental picture of milk 
bottles on the balconies, and a tennis court which is fine for skating. 

Why go in, when one can visit Pete House by travelling north by south east, 
turning to the left, taking three turns and a somersault to the right, and walking 
backward the rest of the way. 

Where are the students ? Oh, most of them are not on campus anyway. They 
are populating Brookline. 



LIFE'S LITTLE TRAGEDIES 

or 

WHEN A FELLOW NEEDS A FRIEND 

When the 8 o'clock sign goes up just as you are starting the morning mara- 
thon across the colonnade. 

When the girl ahead of you in the lunch room takes the last strawberry short- 
cake. 

When your pen runs dry in the middle of a long transcript. 

When you find, at the end of a speed test, that one hand reposes on the row 
above the customary asdf, etc! 

When you start the day with a FIRE-DRILL at six a. m. on a frigid morning 
in February. 

When the biscuits burn on your first junior luncheon day, and the Household 
Ec Faculty en masse are your guests. 

When you have to sit around from Tuesday, waiting for that Friday afternoon 
exam in your elective. 



204 



1922 ::- :: :: MICROCHAOS 



HOW TO GET A BOOK FROM THE B. P. L. 

It is essential that the person desiring the book must have been enrolled on the 
list of eligibles upon the day of christening or as near thereafter as is compatible 
with the circumstances. After that the process is quite, quite simple. 

To obtain a card, fill out the following questionnaire: 

1. Are you of American parentage, or do you live in Chelsea? If answer 
is no, write a synonymn for epidemiologist in the upper left hand corner of the page. 

2. Which would you rather do, go to Simmons, or get a good night's rest now 
and then? 

3. Who wrote Longfellow's "Paradise Lost?" Answer YES or NO. 

4. What would you say if you heard of a Simmons student who was sighing 
for something to keep her busy? NOTE: Your reply will be held strictly con- 
fidential. 

5. Have you somewhere tucked away in your cranium the idea that this 
library is run for the benefit of the reading public? — If so, WHERE did you ever 
get such a quaint notion? 

If you still want a card, after answering these and two hundred other posers 
in the same vein, you may secure it in the usual way by applying to the Depart- 
ment of Red Tape for a gilt-edged certificate. 



TO THE RISING BELL 
Oh, Rising-bell, I oft have heard, 
And, hearing thee, grown pale ; 
What shall I call thee? What dire word 
Is adequate to my tale ? 

While I am drowsing in the morn 
Thy shrill report I hear ; 
It echoes down the corridor 
And pierces every ear. 

Who knows what thoughts of ill-intent 
To every mind you bring; — 
With groans the early hour is rent, 
At thine insistent ring. 

But, blow you ere so loud and long, 

One refuge we can seek; 

We yawn, and to our pillows white 

We turn the other cheek. 

N. B. (Said refuge applies only to Sundays and holidays). 

205 



THE MICROCOSM :: :: :: 1922 



SLIPS AND SLAMS 

Sloaty: "Those poor students are becoming emancipated from starvation." 

Jo L. : "It was a complete revolution to me!" 

Pinney, apropos of the Resolution against drinking at dances: "It's the spirit 
of the thing." 

Peg G. : "We want disarmament. Let's not go around with our teeth in our 
mouth!" 

Mr. Bullock: "When I say anything that sounds foolish to you, ask me about 
it, because the chances are you misunderstood me." 

Dot Smith, after giving a long and painfully detailed account of how to get to 
Huntington Avenue, was again asked by her persistent questioner : 

"But, couldn't I get there simply by going straight over in that direction 
instead?" (pointing in the opposite direction from Dot's carefully thought out route. 

"Why, certainly, madam," Dot replied in bored accents, "the world is round." 

Mr. Collester: "Is there anyone here who feels that she is without prospect 
of securing an examination book on the basis of the present supply?" Boy — Page 
Mr. Webster! 

Eva Tooben: "It isn't the speed that bothers me, but I can't get the words." 

Dr. Eldridge, holding up oval advertisement: "Is this oblong or elliptical?" 
Voice from background: "Looks tubercular." 



COUNSEL TO GIRLS 

Study ye word-signs while ye may, 

Old Time is still a-flying, 

And this same prof who smiles to-day 

To-morrow may be — (Well, we all know how that is!) 

The stop-watch, torturous instrument, 
The more speed he's a-gaining, 
The blacker will our brows be bent, 
And hope of passing waning. 

Then be not slow, but delve and toil, 

And, while ye may, go study, 

For having burned the midnight oil, 

You may pull at least a D. (Poetic license applied for !) 



20G 



THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



THE DUMP 

Earth has not anything to show more rare; 
Dull would he be of soul who could pass by 
Our DUMP, so varied in its symmetry. 
Upon its bosom it doth like a garment wear 
A fringe of pins from blond or auburn hair, 
Shoes, bottles, pens, bric-a-brac, and tin cans lie, 
For us to stumble on as we pass by; 
Making the staunchest pick her way with care. 

Never did weary pilgrim homeward turn and creep 
Past barbed- wire fence, and over rock and rill, 
Without a grateful sigh, both strong and deep, 
For crooked paths that ramble at their will, 
To think, while she from crag to crag did leap, 
With our DUMP gone, life surely would be NIL! 




DANCE ORDER 



1. Promenade — "Muddy Dump Blues." 

2. One Step — "Registration Rag." 
o. Fox Trot — "Commuting Canter." 

4. Hesitation— "The Class Room Bell." 

5. Waltz — "Assembly Room Snooze." 



208 



THE MICROCOSM :: :: :: 1922 



AN APPRECIATION OF MR. MACDONALD 
Who is it that, anon and now, 
With pleasant smile and courtly bow, 
Gets side-tracked in the corridor, 
Behind a bulletin board or door, 
While waiting for the motley crowd 
Of students with their comments loud 
Concerning quizzes, cuts, and classes — 
Trademarked with pens and horn-rimmed glasses, — 
To go before him — woman's due — 
But here at Simmons something new! 
Who is it, but our bonny Scot? 
And we who, lucky in our lot, 
Can each day hear the brogu-ish fall 
Of words, or rogue-ish slam withal — 
In Governmental classes daily, 
We push our Conklins almost gaily, 
With due thanks to the Powers that be 
That they in a wise hunch did see 
The antidote in MacDonald's beam 
From the drowsiness of 116! 



SOFT PEDAL FOR THIS ONE, PLEASE, PROFESSOR! 
Broke, broke, broke, 
Ere the weeks have numbered three, 
And I would that my monthly allowance 
Had lingered longer with me. 

Oh, well for the strong of will 
Who can keep their purse strings tight ; 
Oh, well for the stern math shark 
Whose accounts always balance right ! 

And the flushed of purse go on 
To their orgies of french-frieds and steak, 
But, oh, for a touch from some generous hand, 
And a crisp new green-back to break! 



210 




?■ m^i- .-•■■■-- 






THE MICROCOSM 



1922 



WANT ADS 
LOST: One memory. In perfect condition. Hardly ever been used. J. Linde- 

muth. 
LOST: Some stray pounds avoirdupois. Reward is offered on condition that 

finder does not return them. The 3rd Floor South Get-thin-quick 

Assn. 
LOST: Any time, any day, any place: the key to the properties room. 
LOST: The "Combination." Okie. 
LOST: Our crowning glories: Mart Barrow, Jean Wright, Tee Taylor, Barb 

Lynch, Helen Goodell, et al. 

"BnsterBAi-u Notes 




f\ 



L auralee practices 




a, u»s»4 oifi" 




212 



^ 

zA 


#i\ Q^ ( 




ADS 



Index to Advertisers 



Page 

Armstrong Transfer Company 20 

Batchelder and Snyder Co 17 

Boston lee Cream Co 9 

Boston Transcript -. 3 

Bowles & Co 11 

Bridges & Co 14 

Brookline Trust Co 8 

Bullerwell, C. D. & Co 23 

Carman's Shoe Shop g 

Champlain Studios 7 

Chapin & Adams Co 19 

Chimes Spa Stores 24 

Cobb, Bates & Yerxa Co IS 

Comfort Shop 8 

Cook's Restaurants 9 

Cox Sons & Vining 23 

Craftsman Studio, Ye 15 

Crahan Engraving Co 22 

Day, C. S. & Co 18 

Ditson, Oliver Co 15 

Dufourd Restaurant 14 

Durgin, Park & Co 23 

Eagle Printing & Binding Co 21 

Employers' Liability Assurance 

Corporation 2 

Fenway Theatre 8 

Fisk Teachers' Agency 16 

Flanders, Wm. M. Co 24 

Foss Chocolates 10 

Friend's Bros 4 

Gingerbread Tea Room 8 

Grand Garden Restaurant 5 

Hall, Martin L. Co 8 

Hathaway Co 18 

Hayden Costume Co 14 



Page 

Hollander Co 4 

Houghton Gorney Co 2 

Huyler's 13 

Independent lee Co 16 

Joy Yong Co 18 

Kimball, Oilman & Co 8 

La Patricia Corset 14 

Lawrence Co 8 

Macy, B. F 16 

Manahan 20 

Merrymount Press 24 

Miller, J. C, .Ir . 24 

Minerva Cafe 19 

Montgomery-Frost Co 5 

Morandi-Proetor Co 9 

National Shawmut Bank 10 

Notman Studios 6 

Pilgrim Lunch 17 

Rhodes Brothers Co 17 

Russell's Chocolates 16 

Scott, Frances Gooch 17 

Shantung Restaurant 3 

Shattuck & Jones, Inc 3 

Smith Brothers 20 

Somerset Hotel 12 

Spauldings 5 

Staples Coal Co, 13 

State Street Trust Co 16 

Sunshine Biscuits 20 

Symphony Flower Shop 9 

Ward's Bread and Cakes 15 

Ward's Stationery 9 

Weston-Thurston Co 19 

White House Coffee 13 

Whiting & Sons 25 




The Employers' Liability Assurance Corporation, Ltd. 

OF LONDON 

The Original and Leading Liability Insurance Company in the World 

Workmen's Compensation, Liability, Accident, Disability, 

Fidelity, Surety, Burglary, Plate Glass and 

Steam Boiler Insurance 

Providing Absolute Protection and Unequalled Service 

Samuel Appleton, United Stales Mgr. 132 Water Street. BOSTON 



What happened 
today ? 

This question is best answered 

in the columns 

of the 

Boston 

Evening 

Transcript 



Shattuck & Jones, Inc. 
FISH 

Of A 11 Kinds 

1 28 Faneuil Hall Market 
BOSTON 







T 



„;: :£( ;, >■ " :& 



Club 
Luncheon 
Every 
Week 
Day from 
II A.M. 
to 2 P. M. 




Special 

Dinner 

Every 

Sunday 

from 

12M.to 

9 P. M. 



SANTUNG RESTAURANT 



AMERICAN AND CHINESE DISHES 



MUSIC EVERY EVENING 



241-243 Huntington Avenue, Boston, Mass. 

NEXT DOOR TO HORTICULTURAL HALL 



tKi)c £>immon«f Calcnbar 

-1925 initiated into the red tape of registration. Juniors haunt North and South Stations. 

Bluangoldbowsanevrything! 
-We submit to the agony of unpacking. The altitude of a 4th floor room seems suddenly 

undesirable. You wonder why you didn't think of that when you picked the room. 
-21 Francis Street is billeted among the f. f.'s of Brookline. 

The usual number of late-comers straggle in, and we are ALL SET. 
-We take a last look at the world and submit to the inevitable. 

Seniors don the almighty mortar board and get away with the dignity stuff, in spite of 

their palpitating hearts and Dutch clips. 
-Y. W. Tea in the Back Yard. 
-Student Government Reception. Chance for the freshmen to give us the double O and 

learn Who's WHO at Simmons. 
Sept. 25. — Clocks set back an hour. Everybody early to breakfast as a result. 

Sensation created at the Dorms by the appearance of NEW LINEN TABLE CLOTHS' 



Sept. 


16 


Sept. 


17 


Sept. 


18 


Sept. 


19 


Sept. 
Sept, 


20 
24 



ESTABLISHED 1848 



L. P. HOLLANDER COMPANY 

Smart Attire for Misses at Reasonable Prices 

Particular Collections for School, College and 
Academy Wear and Social Functions 

202 BOYLSTON ST.— 52 PARK SQ. 

BOSTON 
NEW YORK 
PARIS 



FRIEND'S 
BRAND 



New England 
Brick Oven Baked Beans 
California Pea Beans 
Red Kidney Beans 
Yellow Eye Beans 

They are Delicious 
ASK YOUR GROCER 



Baked and Canned by 

Friend 



Broth 



ers 



Melrose, 
Massachusetts 



CARMAN'S 

Specialty Shoe Shop, Inc. 

162 Tremont Street 
BOSTON, MASS. 



HOSIERY 



Tel. Beach 57153 



SPAULDINGS 

1036 BoylstonSt. 



Ladd & Churchill 

Ptoprietors 



Grand Garden 

Boston's Best Restaurant 

DANCING— Every Evening, 6-12 p. m. 

Noonday lunch--- 1 1 .30 a. m.-2 p. m. 

k la carte all day 



660 WASHINGTON STREET 

Phone Beach 1614 



Hugh Montgomery 
Harry W. Chisholm 



Fred Perry 
J. M. Frost 



Montgomery- Frost Company 

Opticians 
THREE SHOPS 

366 Boylston St. 40 Bromfield St. 

101 Massachusetts Ave., Corner Newbury St. 

BOSTON, MASS. 

Telephone 6217 Back Bay 





■BOSTONl 

Special to Simmons College 

We are offering six 
Paris Panel Photo- 
graphs, size 6x10 
inches for $5.00. 
Without this con- 
tract the regular 
price of $15.00 per 
dozen will be charged 

Champlain Studios 

161 Tremont St. 164 Tremont St. 

48 Boylston St. 




Sept. 30.- 



Oct. 


4. 


Oct. 


5 


Oct. 


6 


Oct, 


7 


Oct. 


12 


Oct. 


14 


Oct- 


15 


Oct. 


18 


Oct. 


21 


Oct. 


22 



-Yoohoo! Skinnay! Big S. A. A. Rally! Ringmaster Durand presents the Greatest 
Show On Earth. Thrilling contests, songs, band, strong men, 'n Ev'rything! 
Dorm Dance; a dazzling display of joy and jazz. 

-Brewer Eddy speaks at Y. W. Mounted Police almost called in to quell the crowds 
that try to enter the Students' Room. 

-Peg Gallinger electrifies Durgin & Park's by the "raise-the-right-hand" method of or- 
dering. 

-Freshmen hold first meeting. Begin to feel like a CLASS. 

-Senior Housewarming. Hard cider hobnobs with hilarity. See Sun Dial for the harrow- 
ing details. 

-A holiday. B'Gosh, we needed it! 

-Galli elected president. Everybody happy. 
MIC SHOW sparkles after 4 rehearsals (3 garden- variety, and 1 semi-dress). All honor 
to Pippin Pipsqueek, the peerless prima donna. 

-Candy Day for Simmons. Boston buys sweets for the sweet! 

-PAY DAY. What further words can paint the tragedy expressed in those two simple 
words? 

-Jo and Peg, escorted to the train by special porters, leave for the Vassar Conference. 

-PENCIL DAY. One weary Simmonsite is heard to bark hoarsely, "Buy Simmons for a 
pencil!" (Great opportunity!) 
Pris and Faith are lured from the path of duty by a stray ticket to the Penn State Game. 



Brookline Trust Company 

Brookline, Mass. 

rjn 

THREE OFFICES 

1 Harvard Street 
1341 Beacon Street 
1627 Beacon Street 

Checking and Sailings Accounts Solicited 



Gin 


The 
gerbread Tea Room 

1 72 Tremont Street 


Over the 
Deerfoot Farm Store 





The Comfort Shop 

EUNICE P. BLAIR 

Scientific Treatment of the Scalp and 

Face. Marcel Waving, Shampooing, 

Manicuring, Hairdressing 

Room 628 Little Building, 80 Boylston Street 

BOSTON. MASS. 
Telephone Beach 5367 



H. L. Lawrence Co. 

Established 1844 

Poultry and Game 

of all kinds 
ft 

46-48 Faneuil Hall Market 
Boston, Mass. 



Kimball, Gilman & Co. 

137 Milk Street, Boston 



Managers, Boston Department 

North British & Mercantile 

Insurance Co. Ltd., of London 

and Edinburg 

Pennsylvania Fire Insurance Co of Philadelphia 



Martin L. Hall Company's 

"Perfect Boston Coffees" 

always satisfy 
Imported and Roasted by 

Martin L. Hall Company 

Boston 
Established 1831 



FENWAY THEATRE 

Massachusetts Avenue at Boylston Street 
Latest Well-Selected Photo Plays 

Interpreted on the Organ by 
LLOYD G. del CASTILLO 

Sunday Afternoon and Evening 
Performance 

Continuous Performance from 2. 10 to 10 30 P. M. 




Telephones: Back Bay 8241. Back Bay 58238 

Symphony 



Fl 



ower 



Shop 



240 HUNTINGTON AVENUE 
Opposite Christian Science Church 

Boston, Mass. 



Compliments of the 

Boston 
Ice Cream Company 

40 King Street, Roxbury 
Tel. Rox. 1335 



'STATIONERj 

EST 1868 

ENGRAVERS PRINTERS 

STATIONERS 

Commencement and Class Day In- 
vitations, Wedding Stationery, 
Reception and Visiting Cards, Mon- 
ogram and Address Dies, Menus, 
Programs and Dance Orders, Sta- 
tionery Supplies, Fountain Pens, 
Leather Specialties and Brass Goods 



57-61 Franklin Street 
BOSTON 



Cook's Restaurants 

The specially interesting dining 
places for College Students — 
Center of the Theatre District 

1 50 Boylston Street 

Luncheon Shops 
9 Boylston Street 148 Canal Street 



Compliments of 
A Friend 



Morandi-Proctor Co. 

Cooking Apparatus 
China, Glass, Silverware 




86 WASHINGTON ST. 
BOSTON 




The symbol of a strong and conservative 
New England financial institution 

The National Shawmut Bank of Boston 

Chartered in I 836 

40 WATER STREET 



Oct. 26.— Dr. Underwood speaks in N. Hall at open Academy meeting. Everyone there but the 

sophomores, who are encamped in the Windsor School yard. 

Ghost Walk is walked in the usual way: free-for-all for the seniors and juniors. Not so 

much fun for the sophs. 
Oct. 28.— Hallowe'en Party. The fur-lined hot-water bottle goes to the Pete House Elephants! 




LIGHT RUNNING 

New Home Sewing Machines 

Made in New England. Factory at Orange, Mass. 

The Machine of Quality, Durability and Dependability 

Acknowledged best and adopted by leading schools, institutions 
and dressmakers all over the United States 




C. C. BOWLES & CO. 

SOLE BOSTON AGENTS 
OPPOSITE JORDAN MARSH FURNITURE ANNEX TEL. 1352 BEACH 

11 BEDFORD STREET 







n 



HOTEL SOMERSET 

Commonwealth Avenue and Charlesgate East 

Hotel is specially equipped for serving afternoon teas, 

dinners, arranging for wedding receptions 

and private dancing parties 




For booklet and prices apply to Frank C. Hall, Manager 

Apartments by the day, month or year 

European Plan 



Oct. 29. — Simmons-Centre College Dance actually comes off, after many telegrams and reports 

and anxious moments. 
Nov. 10. — North Hall basement turned into a work-shop for Connie and Lucinda. Garden scene 

worthy of an Urban is under construction. 
Nov. 11. — Armistice Day. We express our thankfulness in sundry ways — both for Peace AND for 

the holiday. 
Nov. 14. — We are introduced to the ''Daily Dessertation." It becomes a fixture at once. 
Nov. 17. — Student Government Conference at Simmons. We take a vacation from studies and 

devote ourselves to welcoming the delegates. 

General skirmish to find rooms in which to park ourselves in between rounds. 

"Importance of Being Earnest," featuring the one and only Lou Gillis, leaves us weak 

with mirth and speechless with admiration. 
Nov. 18. — MORE Conference conferring. Blue Bus tour, teas, AND the Open Meeting, followed by 

Alumnae reception. 
Nov. 19. — End of Conference. 

Sophomores win hockey finals and Harvard beats Yale. (We like this order. ) 
Nov. 21. — Hockey Dinner. 
Nov. 23. — Many P. G.'s suffer in consequence of the prevailing style of wearing hats and gloves and 

bags to classes. 

Annual dash for the train at noon. 
Nov. 2S. — Back to the old grind — but reinforced somewhat by memories of turkey, mince pie. and 

"what-not." 
Nov. 29. — Big storm causes much havoc in Brookline. Freshmen burn enough candles to illuminate 

the Polar Regions during the winter months. 
Dec. 1. — President Lefavour speaks at Current Events. 
Dec. 2. — Stag Dinner for Sloaty is considerably enlivened by a moisl contribution from Dot Smith. 



H 




Coffee 




The same splendid qual- 
ity that you have always 
bought— quality that 
has made White House 
Coffee famous. Look 
for it in this new up- 
to-date package, always 
bearing a picture of the White 
™^. House. 1, 3 and 5-lb. packages 
only— never < in bulk. . 

Principal Coffee Roasters BOSTON —CHICAGO 



Compliments of 

Staples Coal Company 
of Boston 



40 Central Street 
Boston 



<e$cuJ^f 


Delicious 




Candies 




Ice Cream 


Sodas 


Luncheon 




and 




Afternoon 


Tea 


1 46 Tremont 


Street 


200 Boylston 


Street 


Boston 



13 




A.T. 

Bridges 

Co. 

INC. 

78 Portland St. 
Boston 





MADAM SARA'S 




La 


Patricia 


Corse 


t 


We 


cordially invite you to 
complete line 


inspect our new 
of 






READY-TO-WEAR CORSETS 




Misses 
Ready 


Girdles 

to- Wear Corsets 


from $3.75 i 
. from $5.00 i 


jp 




80 Boylston St., Boston 
61 West 55th St.. New York 





DUFOURD 



French 
Restauranteur 



I 5 Avon Street 



Boston 



Hay den Costume Co. 

J. M. VINE 
Manufacturers and Dealers in 

THEATRICAL GOODS 

Costumes for the Amateur Stage, Operas, 
Pageants, Masquerades, etc. 

786 Washington Street, Boston, Mass. 
Opp. Hollis St.— Tel. Beach 3145 



Dec. 3. — Junior-Freshman wedding. 
Dec. 4. — Senior-College Grad tea in North Hall. 
Dec. S. — Christmas Party. 

Dec. 11. — Christmas Vesters. 

Dec. 12. — Exams begin. The Christmas Spirit takes a back seat for the time being. 

Dec. 13. — No, by Jove! The sophomores still retain a large measure of it, anyway — carol sweetly 
to us out in the moon-drenched snow. 



1 


(JOB 


a 


f" l jD 




|g 







u 




$?£ Craftsman Stu6io 

561 Boylston Street - - - - ------ Boston, Mass. 

PHOTOGRAPHIC PORTRAITURE 
Copley Square, Back Bay 7040 



Every Musical Want Supplied 

We are publishers and importers of music and music 

books and dealers in all kinds of musical instruments 

Distributors of Victor Talking Machines 

and Records 



The most comprehensive Music Store in the East 

OLIVER DITSON COMPANY 

1 78-1 79 Tremont Street, BOSTON 10 



Always Buy and Specify 

Ward's Bread and Cakes 

Quality Made Them Famous 

WARD BAKING COMPANY 



15 



Two Banking Offices in 
the Back Bay 

COPLEY SQUARE BRANCH 
581 Boylston Street 



MASSACHUSETTS AVE. BRANCH 
Cor. Massachusetts Ave. and Boylston St. 

£tate Street Crust 
* Company 

Main Office 
33 State Street 



Safe Deposit Vaults in all Offices 



Any of our three offices may be 
used by depositors 

Member Federal Reserve System 



The FISK Teachers' Agencies 

EVERETT O. FISK & CO., Proprietors 

2 A Park Street. Boston. Mass. 
225 Fifth Avenue, New York. N. Y. 
402 Dillaye BIdg., Syracuse. N. Y. 
1420 Chestnut St.. Philadelphia, Pa. 
549 Union Arcade. Pittsburgh, Pa. 
809 Title BIdg.. Birmingham, Ala. 
28 E. Jackson Blvd.. Chicago, 111. 
1020 McGee St., Kansas City. Mo. 
317 Masonic Temple. Denver, Colo. 
604 Journal Building, Portland, Ore. 
2161 Shattuck Avenue. Berkeley. Cal. 
1 50 Spring Street. Los Angeles, Cal. 



Telephones: 3609 Back Bay. 5879 Back Bay 

B. F. MACY 

House Furnishings 
Bathroom Furnishings, Fireplace Fittings 



410 Boylston Street (Near Berkeley Street) 

BOSTON. MASS. 

Arlington Subway Station, Berkeley Street Exit 



AN INTRODUCTION LEADS TO EVERLASTING FRIENDSHIP 




Chocolates 

TwO 8 BANDS 



BOSTON -WINONA 



ON SALE WHERE QUALITY 'S APPRECIATED 




^tarsitul 
IttborolatcsJ 

y <=^^^> / BofhMdde 
RUSSELL & Co.. Inc. CAMBRIDGE. MASS. 



Independent Ice Company 

WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 

Main Office; 1 71 Second St.. E. Cambridge. Mass. 

P. O. Address, Cambridge 41 . Boston. Mass. 

Telephones. Cambridge 1340. 1341. 1342 

DELIVERIES IN 

BOSTON, CHELSEA. EVERETT. 

MALDEN, WINTHROP 

SOURCES OF SUPPLY: Lakeport, N. H.. Sanbornville. 
N. H.. Wescott. Me.. Hudson, Mass.. Swain"s Pond. Mel- 
rose, Mass. 

DELIVERY DEPOTS: B. & M. R. R. Yard 7. East Cam- 
bridge. Everett. Oak Grove, Maiden. 



16 



Rhodes Brothers Company 

Groceries, Provisions 
and Fish 

170 Massachusetts Ave., Boston 
Telephone Back Bay 4500 

10-11 Harvard Sq., Brookline 
Telephone Brookline 2040 



Frances Gooch Scott 

HAIRDRESSER 

Marcel Waving, Shampooing, Manicuring, Scalp 

and Facial Treatment, Chiropody 

PERMANENT WAVING 

Room 10, Pierce Block 

1352 Beacon Street, Coolidge Corner 
BROOKLINE, MASS. 

Phone Brookline 6563 



Pilgrim Lunch 

and Home Food Shop 

55 Franklin Street 33 West Street 

25 Temple Place 



Berkeley Lunch 

61 1 Berkeley Building Lunch 1 1 .30 to 3 




Batchelder& Snyder Co. 

Packers and Poultry Dressers 

Wholesale Only 

Beef, Mutton, Lamb, Veal, 
Pork, Hams, Bacon, Sau- 
sages, Po u 1 1 r y, Game, 
Butter, Cheese, Eggs, 
Olives, Oils, Fresh, Salt 
and Smoked Fish 

Blackstone. North and 
North Centre Streets 

BOSTON, MASS. 

Offices and Stores 
Telephone Richmond 3000 




Dec. 15. — You didn't know it, but this is when the statistics votes were counted! 
Dec. 16.— All aboard for HOME and MOTHER! Daughters keep your seats! 
Jan. 3. — We are back; but not "all here." 

Jan. 4. — Ye Ed. takes up her residence at 425 N. Hall — the new MIC office. Hours, 1 a. m. to 
12 p. m. 



17 



Cobb, Bates &Yerxa 
Company 

Are thoroughly equipped to 
supply Colleges, Schools, In- 
stitutions and all large users 
of the best quality of groceries 
from their wholesale store at 

222 Summer Street 



Opposite South Station 



A. Hathaway Co., 

INCORPORATED 

Carpenters and 
Builders 



Eslablished 1841 

82 Charles Street, Boston 

Tel. Haymarket 1279 





C . S . Day & Company 



Established If 



Meats, Vegetables, Fruits 
Family Trade a Specialty 



6-7 Faneuil Hall Market 
North Side 

BOSTON, MASS. 



Joy Yong Co. 

CHINESE AND AMERICAN 
RESTAURANT 

Quality— Service-— Refinement 



2 1 -23 Harrison Avenue 

Boston, Mass. 

L. Hanson. Manager Tel. Beach 5493 



18 




Cafe Minerva 

216 Huntington Ave., Boston 
Opposite Christian Science Gardens 

Telephone: Back Bay 3898 

Excellent Food and Service 
Artistic Surroundings - - - - Music 

Also THE SAVOY CAFE 

461 Columbus Ave. 
HARRY C. DEMETER. Proprietor 



Chapin & Adams Co. 

Butter, Cheese and Eggs 



Telephone Richmond 462 

35 South Market Street 



Jan. 5. — Peg and her brand new solitaire breeze in from Amherst. Due notice of the big event is 

accorded a prominent place in her beloved Boston American. 
Jan. 6.— MARKS! Nuff sed. 

Jan. 9. — Peg Durand blossoms out in a beautiful pink smoking jacket for the "D. D." 
Jan. 13. — Tech Glee Club concert and dance in the Refectory. Banner nearly wrecks the whole 

evening — not to mention the chandeliers! 
Jan. 14. — Boston Simmons Club card party at the Copley. 

Great chance for those who deal a mean trump. 
Jan. 18. — Skating on the tennis court. 

Dot Williams stages a graphic denial of the saying, "Simmons girls will not fall," on the 

Charles. 



1898 



1922 



Don't Gamble! Eliminate Chance! 
Buy of 

Weston-Thurston Company 

Dealers in Choice Meats of All Kinds 

Fresh. Smoked and Corned 

Butter, Cheese, Eggs and Canned Goods 



STALLS 20-22-24, NEW FANEUIL HALL MARKET 

Telephones: Richmond 521 and 540 



19 



Misses' Frocks, Coats, 
Blouses and Sweaters 




JftaanouA, ./tyarwjbs 
BOSTON 



SMITH BROTHERS 

Sole Receivers of Randolph Creamery 



Butter, Cheese and Eggs 



2 and 4 Faneuil Hall Market 
Basement No. 3 

BOSTON, MASS. 



Jan. 26 — Mr. McDonald speaks at Current Events. Standing room only! 

Jan. 28.— Miss Philbriek deserts us for Penn State. 

Jan. 30.— SHIFTERS society at white heat. Sale of O. K. clips hits the top with a rush. 

Feb, 3.— Simmons and Tech pull off a concert and dance at Walker Memorial. 

Feb. 5. — Miss Ross wins our hearts on first sight. 

Big 5 course dinner with all the trimmings clinches the matter. 
Jan. 9.— Blue Card Blues hit us again. 
j an , 10.— Copley Dance! 200 ordinary college chrysallises turn into butterflies in a twinkling, and 

scintillate until TWO a. m. 



Sunshine Biscuits 

These fine biscuits are made in 

an infinite variety of pleasing 

flavors, baked under the most 

ideal conditions 




Loose -Wiles Biscuit 
Company 

Bayers of Sunshine Biscuits 



Telephone Beach 7400 

Armstrong Transfer 
Company 

For Your Baggage Transfer 



If you procure your railroad tickets 
in advance we can check through to 
destination. An agent will be sent 
to dormitories to check baggage when 
guaranteed not less than 10 pieces, 
if students will make arrangements 
with matrons to combine their orders 
and notify us in time. General Office : 

271 Albany Street, Boston 



Taxi Cab Service at all railroad 
stations in Boston 



'20 



^^T^jT^ ^Jll jjL,/^ ^t^^^^ 




Eagle Printing 






and Binding Co. 






OUR SPECIALTY 






IS PRINTING FOR 






SCHOOLS AND 






COLLEGES 













Flatiron Building Eagle Square 


j 




Pittsfield, Massachusetts 






We Printed and Bound 






This Book 







21 




\(rahan fngrac/mg (0- 

.iS&SSBg PHOTOENGRAVING Fi&rWin 
50 Exchange Place, Prodidence, R. I. 




Halftones 



tor 



Coll 



ege 



A 



nnuals 



Plates for this book were made by us 



ESTABLISHED 1874 



Durgin, Park & Company 

Market Dining Rooms 



30 North Market and 31 Clinton Streets 
BOSTON, MASS. 

Open from 5 A. M. to 7 P. M. 



C. D. BULLERWELL 



Telephone Richmond 731-732 



F. M. SCOBORIA 



CD. Bullerwell & Company 

Wholesale Fruit and Produce 



7 New Faneuil Hall Market 

North Side 

BOSTON, MASS. 



COX SONS & VINING 

Makers of CAPS AND GOWNS 

Pulpit, Choir and Judicial Robes 

Makers to Simmons College 

Best Quality and Workmanship Moderate Prices 

72 MADISON AVENUE NEW YORK 



23 




J. C. MILLER, JR. 

PRINTER 

7 Lauriat Place Medford, Mass. 
Telephone Mystic 780 



Chimes Spa Stores 

Lunch — Soda 
Pure Homade Candies 

fin 

Wft 

Cor. Huntington and Massachusetts Avenues 
160 and 162 Massachusetts Avenue 

BOSTON 



Jan. 11. — Faculty and Junior plays. 
Jan. 12. — Junior Alumnae Conference. 

Cast of "The Irresistible Marmaduke" safely pass. 
Feb. 12. — The crisis of no coach, no heroine, and settle down to the last lap of rehearsals. 
Feb. 14. — Valentine's Day. We implore our instructors to "have a heart." 
Feb. 24. — Arrangements are made to give the Tech Show for the love o' MIC early in April! 
March 1. — MIC goes to press, and ON TIME! Who says 13's an unlucky number? 



The 

Wm, M. Flanders Co. 

are well known through their 

"Red Lily" Brand 

of Canned Fruits and 
Vegetables 

and Priscilla Minuet Chocolate-Cocoa 

BOSTON 
NORTHAMPTON 



Eflab. 



jj.* 11 ""/,^ 




D. B. UPDIKE 

€be a^crrpmount press 

232 SUMMER ST. 
BOSTON 

PRINTER OF THE SIMMONS COLLEGE 
BULLETIN, fef THE PUBLICATIONS OF 
OTHER INSTITUTIONS OF LEARNING 

&C. &c. &c 

Officers and Students of Simmons College 

are invited to visit the Press, opposite the 

South Station, Boston 



24 



GOOD MILK 



ONE of the difficulties in presenting the merits of milk is that the quality (other than the presence 
of cream at the top or of sediment at the bottom of the bottle) cannot be measured by ob- 
servation. Unfortunately, the consumer cannot know the degree of care maintained in pro- 
duction, transportation, handling and delivery. Only personal examination and chemical and 
bacteriological anlyses will reveal these facts. We, therefore, earnestly invite examination of our 
plant (which is open at all times), not only by physicians but the public as well, and urge the analysis 
of our products. To those who cannot avail themselves of these means we offer the responsible 
management of a firm whose business experience exceeds more than sixty years, whose system 
embraces every available scientific and sanitary equipment, and whose departments are placed in the 
hands of skilled managers. 

LABORATORY SUPERVISION 
The richness and safety of our milk products are carefully guarded from beginning to end by 
our chemical and bacteriological laboratories. Careful attention has been given by us to provide 
in our general supply the best obtainable milk for the market price. The milk is from dairies regularly 
visited by our inspectors and those of the Boston Board of Health. Our entire supply (with the ex- 
ception of Hampshire Hills Certified) is pasteurized at our City Plant by the latest improved method. 
The bottles and cans are thoroughly cleansed and filled and capped by sanitary mechanical apparatus. 
Cleanliness is provided for by ample lavatory facilities and by the supply of clean, white, sterile 
suits from our own steam laundry. 

MODIFIED MILK 
Our laboratory is completely equipped for the preparation of Modified Milk in accordance with 
prescriptions from physicians. 

DELIVERY SERVICE 
Our delivery Service covers Boston and its suburbs with Summer Delivery at Winthrop, Nan- 
tasket, and Scituate. Baggage or express shipments are made to other points. 

DWHITINP Rt ^n\K 570 RUTHERFORD AVE., BOSTON 
. W 1 11 1 11>VJ IX »Jvyl >kJ TELEPHONE CHARLESTOWN 1100 




AUTOGRAPHS 



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